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1 January - 31 Oeceflfeer 1984 

lolume I: Narrative and Appendices 

litorial Assistance 





fli The AFIS History for CY1984 consists of 12 volumes. The 
first volume is the narrative account of 434 pages and focuses on 
significant activity and decisions of AFIS units. The remaining 
11 volumes are the documents which support the narrative account. 
Each supporting document is cited in s footnote, and each is 
assigned an "SO" number, thus allowing the document to be easily 
identified and retrieved. 

40 Tie WIS Historical Research Office also prepared the 
AFSAC History for CY19S4, consisting of a narrative volwne and 
five volumes of supporting documents. The account of AFSAC within 
the AFIS History is therefore a condensed version of the separate 
AFSAC History. *■ 

0£ Because some aspects of the AFIS History involved 
sensitive compartmented information {SCIi, there is a separate SCI 
annex to this volume, Annas A. One copy of this is on file in the 
SCI storage facility used by the Historical Research Office.*" 


the Editorial : 



the Office 

and The Chicago 

Manual of 


13th editior 

case spelling; 

s" followed were 
„ and 3) rewrite 

to 1) USE 

! past 

tense. 1) us 

W Res* 

acti~ of 

■arching and ace 
the command 



•fomef 6 % 

locations, sp 

ecial staff offi 


ide AFSAC un 

complicated ti 

;sks. The AFIS 



swered questi 

provided docu' 

. In part 

cosmvanders was 

; essential and appreciated 




Chief, HHtori 

ca! Research Off 









CHRONOLOGY- ■ - ■ • 






Key Personne 1 • • • • 

Kann i ng Strength • * * 

Budget • • 


Survey Teara and Method- •-•■-• 

Findings and Reorganization •••• 

Changes Implemented 

Implementation Team- ■ 

Implementation Partially Halted 

Force Management Resuscitated • 

Year-End Results - 




Mission ■ •• 

Personnel - 

Inspections-- •• 

FW&A Prevention Activities 

Ground Safety 

Complaints and Inquiries ■ 


SEIP Panel - 

CMSAF Selection Procedures 

PME A ! locations ■•• - ■ 

TDVs- - ••■ 

End of Tour Report - 







Key Personnel *» 

Kanninc Strength 30 


D&D Status Kecorts 31 

NIE 11-11 -xx 35 


ir'o'^at io'i 36 

Coordinsttoi or U'if Osservatis^i P-cje:: $3 f ' S"-Ty Oif.: ^3 

APIS Reserve Sjpsert ** 

Contract 3esea-:" •.■•:•.•■'■' ia 

Data A^-.s^sHc^jPSS'; * 5 

Weekly Actinty fteMni 4 a 

Aerospace Iitei 1 i^e'.ce *. " 

Inteii'.g<">;e opting £ra<-;^ 45 

Inte '■ ' ' ?«-:e »»:;.!< ■ "6 

f xecul 've 'iris' ; igeroe 

I NO!' A5-m><ira;;;r 48 

Pre'.*r'. alien i^ps;-". ■ 49 

Phot. :>;'«-:■.: S«sw. '9 

Wori.^; Sss^t; lcrze''i 49 




Key Pe'scnnd 52 

Mann in; Strengtn 52 


Conferees a'.s Heeimjs 52 

Puhlieitisr.s So 

Hard Tar 3t t Kji'tisr.i Pr C Je;t 58 

Signif ici-.v TOYi 59 

Requester »ea?o"s Tame'. L ist 61 

Officer! ?os»t!on Description Sssxs 61 


Conferences and Meetings Suofsso-i?; 62 

Marabership on Coraraittees trs »;'« irg S'l-jai 65 

Support for Weapons Systems 

E&E Requirements Support 

Functional Management Inspection--*- 

KC&G Personnel and Training Issues-- 






Key Personnel 

Hannna Strewn 


Oefiefino o* i. : . Gaodnar, -uSfii 

DC- Lvii'or C-.d'ts 

CO. directive I30C-. 7 Revise'" 

^p;'.^ fer ^pvels is &ri C;' ■ 

i C* t ■.SjcitiS". an* Tr-ainrg Hater >jl s- ■ ■ 

niJot a : j:i:; : '-. ei 

Sl-l: Se.-ina^ 

He^'ein-.ts'.'Ci 2t "S Cor.f erer".;s 

Reiie» of f.anjais and Course Stantfares 

Specia'. Etoe'ience inentifier for EiD 



Ar.tUerrenS'!' A;;ivity 

Dj^t^roc^ — ■ 

La™ cf *ar i-.3 i-eji', Katte 
?.-.- ?u» briefing 





Kev Persciie 1 

Kanr.lng S - ,-ef.c*."< 

Ma^so-er ReSiiitioi Prooosa' 



Statistics c Presentation 

Grief in:- 3'. -J" Si'.ei 

Kespsnies to S'lefing^ 

rteq-est f;r Seem; Brief m; ~ea r 

Reserve 'ea^ initiative }}* 

Upgrade of facility 


Notice to FBIS 

Soviet Press Translations 

Soviet Hilita'y Encyclopedia Project 

Soviet Military Thought Series to fill-Union Copyright Agency 


Attendance at Canadian Conference 

Forma! and Informal Training 

Trip to L'SSft 

AFA "Citation of Moncr" 122 





PERSONNEL ■ - 12 = 


Attache Select ic". P^ei 12c 

Attache Seiecticn Criteria Ufc 



Language Tyler 'rM'r 12- 

In-Country Lanqya;? Training 123 

Naval Poitsradi-a'.e ie*5ol 129 

On Static^ i-sngjase 'Jie 123 












Dual-Hatting of Key IMS Positions 

Directorate Structure 


Key Personnel 

Manning Strength- • ....■ 

Manning Requirements 




Polygraph Use "Test" 144 

For Cause oischarge Program 145 

Request for United TS Clearance Authority 14S 

Conversion to 4C Systen 145 

Microfilming at Records 146 

Interpretation of DSK-III 146 


Publication Management 147 

Steaming unautnonied Disclosures 147 

r .._., Program 149 


CoiOBiittee Keinsers and instructors 151 


Security £cj;a'.icr 151 

Support for 'JS*F ZIMOM Conference* 154 

Comrninicatisnv an* Privacy Support 155 

Support for JSiF SIC 156 

Termination of WEMAjIS 156 

Automates ■>*: :ocu-.c-nt Control 157 

Statistics' Su^-.s-y 157 





Manning Strength 159 






Annua! me Tours 164 

Allocation i''i f-e^'t ic: cf J^ar-Day^ 164 

Deployment :■; i'ir.s-.-i 165 

TRAINING '•• 166 

Course Canceiiatins ar.c Cutbacks 166 

Curriculur. Sei-isee for AFSC 8075 167 

HUHINT Training 167 

Foreign Lano'„-age Training 169 

KAP Reser-e Anne* 170 


Exercise PA.ACC Ri*,U!!.iSS 171 

Exercise P^i.* SIv£R 171 

Exercise l-LCni FUCuS LENS 172 

KOH with AS^; 172 

IntelSigerce Si-spirt Projects 172 




Management Actions- 





Key Personnel 

Manning Strength- -• ■ 




O*iiAhlZAT10f Is? 

MANNiNu I'ii 


HQ PtftSONSLL ly-i 

HO HW.Mr.Li Z~: 

operations r..:: 




NCJ HELD Cr'f iCt.S " L- 

OPLiiAritiMS SUPPORT <-'' 

PlAKS RESOL^iS, AN: SUPPC-RI ■ ':■'■'-. 

A'SAC's *artir-. £ Pssture ?i? 

S;s:iity Li'idice'Wr* 214 

Wcser-ve Affairs 219 

E.ccue Activity 222 

Piais 229 

tfana^c^nt Effecti»eress Itiscect icns 232 

AfSAC Briefing Proora-. 232 

Resc-jrce ^aiage'-e't 234 

Fiscal Prosr-i-r.s 235 

6jd9e: ?3? 

i.o ? istic< : 24G 

Kjfcil it j- 241 

Circe- r-'jna;;?-?-*. jus Training 244 



DETACHrtLNT 22 254 

detachment 23 <";? 

european special activities area 2sg 

pacific special activities aria 2t', 

CHAPTER VI - Af IS SflllAl. STAFF 2?j 








AFIS OL-Af y.h 

APIS OL-d 323 

AFIS0L-E7 j3J 

AFIS OL -f 33 3 




ABSTRACTS - • 425 

INDEX - - 423 






; APIS Organization Chart 
Proposed Organ i z at ion 

: Maj. Gen. James C. Pfaut? 
Brig. Gen. Paul H. Kartin 
Col. William B. Sherman 
Col. Nick Yankowski 
Col. Charles R. Piver 
CKSgt Richard H. Gantzler 
AFIS Compound, Fort BeKo 
Audiovisual Presentations 

. Secretary Verne Orr 

: Staff of Directorate of Joint 
" "ices Support (AFIS/iMUj 




Map for Exerc 





for Exerc 




_ Soviei 


in USSS 

5 of U.etached Training Site; 
kFSAC Organization Chart 
AFSAC HQ Organization Chart 
AFSAC Coiwnanders' Conference 




The ACS/I rescinded the authority granted to 
Electronic Security Command in 1973 to close 
■ cause" cases under the Vance memorandum. 

requested that the land 
the federal government. 

0Kk The AFIS rfanagetBf 
headed by the ACS/I's sp< 
John S. Fatten, U5*Frt, n 

) The fMrectorate of Joint Services Support 
urced respens it> i 1 ily for the Code of Conduct 
rarian and historian function. 

f The Happing, Charting and ueodesy (MC&G) 

it inn nf thn nifp^fnrsff. nf Targets <nnnsorpd 

the Defense Kapp 
= of Personnel Ma 

Targets sponsor 
: and Geophysif 

19 Agency ^erosp. 

SB Tn e ^-^ establ 
development of DM 

< In April, the Visual Display Branch (IHOZD) 
reorganized and renamed the Audiovisual 
ientations Division { I NOV } . 


■hghlights," *as distrStmted t 



for the project 

: of FY1985, AFIS t 

manpower posit 

BHP In the latter pert of the year, pers 
the Special Studies Division (INOA) participated in 
preparatory efforts for ' the SALT* OEKO 
demonstration of air base survivability techniques 
to take place at Spangdahler Air Ease, Germany, 


of Manpower 


ACS/1' s 
assistant for < 
: (Af/INS) 3F1d t 


| The ESAA Commanders' Conference 

The Directorate of Targets 

ual AV-to-Surface Operational 
jp at the Naval Air Station, Fa!5o 

4R§ In iioveniber, the ACS/! designated a team to 
implement the AF/IK-AFIS reorganisation, based on 
the recommendations fro® the AF1S Management Survey. 
On 6 iJeceftber, the imp 5 erne nt at Ion team was 

In November, the HUMINT Liaison Group (INOH) 

HB The positions of director and deputy director 
oi Seturi ty and Communications Management 

assistant and deputy assistant for Security and 
Communications Management (AFIS/INS). 

AF/IKESt. was disestablish 

led, and the billets 
to APIS under INOL, 

lew Long Range Estimates 01 


The ACS/I directed the 
iers ' contact AFCC ana i 

OACS/I to have aFIS 

•mat.ion systems organizat 
-sguirements of PAD 84-1. 

ion which satisfied 

OQu Directive 1300.7, "Training 
ieasyres Necessary to Support the 


"Requirements for Le 
Support of the Code c 

ot the mi 1 i tary services the 
vel E and Level C Training in 

KB The coriander o 
tfie SCS/i's proposal 
the AF1S commander a 
coriander. Approva 
period, effective 31 

f the 1947th HSG concurred with 
for designating the ACS/I as 
nd the DACS/I as the AF1S vice 
5 was for a six-month trial 
January 1985. 

flP The uirectorate 
managed 1,365 reserv 

of Intelligence Reserve Forces 

rists: 1,307 assigned and 53 
3. This represented 71 percent 
"nor ijed strength {84 percent 

■A In December, the move of the Directorate of 
Soviet Affairs from Building 520 to Building 1304 on 
Boiling AFS was nearly complete. 

In December, 
:rve Forces rec 
ive duty posit 

the Directorate of Intelligence 
;ived approval to convert existing 
sns within the directorate to USC 


" S£T Workshop was 

^B There were 25,923 people who attended the 
briefing presented by the Directorate of Soviet 
Affairs at 43 bases. 

Jfl| In coordination with the Headquarters USA? and 

Directorate of Attache Affairs nominated thirty- 
five officers to the DIA -for service in the Defense 
Attache System. 

^1 The Directorate of Security and Communications 
Manaaement inspected all major command SCi security 
management offices. Seventy SClFs were inspected, 
representing 27 percent of USAF SClFs. As of 
December, there were 280 SCIFs accredited, 47 of 
which belonged to contractors. 

m The Directorate of Intelligence Reserve Forces 
scheouled over 2,400 annual and special tours. The 
H,7Z0 san-days ewm.Uted to these tours equated to 
approximately 60 man-years of active force support 
and training. 

«| Throughout tfle year, the Directorate of 
r-sonnei publicized intelligence training programs 
available to intelligence analysts and managers, 

Jfe AF13 personnel experienced seven reportable 

safety mishaps. 

|K Detachment 32, 





tfHK The overall mission of the Air Force Intelligence 
Service {^f IS) was to provide specialized intelligence and 
intelligence services to Headquarters, United States Air Force 
(USAF) and USAF commanders worldwide. AFIS directed and 
conducted designated intelligence collection activities, processed 
and disseminated intelligence and intelligence information, and 
conducted programs designed to ensure that the Air Force was 
provided with intelligence systems. 1 

i Concept 

40 «* 


1 Security Act 

of 1947 

, as amended, empowt 

the department 

s of th 

e government to 

col lee 

t, evaluate, co 

■tmentat intelli 

Department of 


(D00) Qirectii 

it 510D 

\1 (AFR 55-43) 

ted the Air F 


provide an or 

ion capable of 

hing adequate, 



igence for the 

Force and to 

intelligence f 

within the DOO. 


: of 

1 igence organiz 

established to 



these responsil 




As of 31 December 1983, the AFIS organization consisted 
-.aimand element with an inspector genera! and a senior 
advisor, 2} nine directorates, 3) seven special staff 
the Air force Special Activities Center (AFSAC), and 

In April 1984, the Logistics, Division of the Special 

■gnated Plans, Programs and Logistics Division. 

Effective 1 October i984, the Operating Location {OL} -F 
AFB, Florida, was abolished, and its functions and 
were transferred to the Air Force Tactical Air Warfare 
f the Tactical Air Cosnman-d. 

| Of the subordinate AFiS units, the Air Force Special 
es Center continued to be the largest, consisting of three 
if subordinate elements: special activities areas, 


> — -c 

AF1S and AF/iN Relationship 

A APIS units continued to operate in an interrelated roie 
to theTieadquarters, USAF, Office of the Assistant Chief of Staff, 
intelligence, which was commanded by a major general who was the 
assistant chief of staff, intelligence (ACS/I). * His office 
(AF/1N1 consisted of a command element, the Directorate of 
Estimates (INE), the Directorate of Intelligence Plans and Systems 
(1NY), and an Assistant for Joint Matters {INJ).= 

SB The comander of AF1S (AFIS/CC) was a brigadier general 
who was also the deputy assistant chief of staff, intelligence 
(DACS/I). 6 The ACS/I and the AFIS/CC were collocated in the 

Pentagon and were serviced by the same administrative support 
personnel and equipment. The vice cwwiander of AflS was a colonel 
whose office was located in the AFIS compound at Fort flelvoir, 
Virginia. Two AFIS directorates were functionally subordinate to 
the two AF/II, directorates: the AFIS Directorate of Intelligence 
Data Management flND) to the AF/IK Directorate of Intelligence 
Plans anci Systems' HHY), and the AFIS Directorate of Operational 
Intelligence (1K0) 'to the AF/IN Directorate of Estimates (INE). 
In varyina degrees the AFIS directorates provided direct service 
to both Af/IH and AFIS, as did the AFIS Special Staff. 


Key Personnel 

*h= year, Maj. Gen. Janses C. Pfaut! continued 
:hief of staff, intelligence (ACS/1). Srig. 
;ontinued as both the deputy assistant chief 
e (DACS/I) and the commander of AFIS. Col. 
ntinued as the AFIS vice commander, and Col. 
ied as the colander of the Air Force Special 
■SaC). Col. Charles R. Piver replaced Col. 
1 e AFSAC vice commander. Also, Chief Master 
sntzler continued as the AFIS senior enlisted 



ut t 

Gen. Paul 

' h. hart 

In c 

of staff, 



William E 

. Shermar 

Nick Yank 



William F 


Richard F 


Kannino Strength 

AF/IN-SFIS manpowe 

1 year 19S5 (October 1984 - September 1935} the 



Oi.l-1 and investm 

I management (B1K) budge! 

FtB3 ma 

asi fair years, APIS i 

+ 1250K + S1.375K * seooi; 

12 Operating 


- AC - HO - XP - DA 

- CCQ - HO - PA 


IM - Intel Data Mgt 

INT - Targets 

INQ - Operational Intel 

IHS - Security & Coram 

ENh - Attache Affairs 

JPfij - Joint Svs Support 

INC - Soviet Affairs 

RE • Intel Reserve Forces 

DP - Personnel 

*ICF, Intelligence Contingency Funds 

**IDHS, Intelliaence Data Handling System NISSTR, National 
Intelligence System to Support Tactical Requirements; DALASP, 
Defense Advanced Language and Area Studies Program; 2A, Quality of 
Analysis Proaram. 


Command Section 

ICF*(+Gther WUCOMs/ 

DUE for £W 
IN£ - History J 
Special Studies 


2S For most of the year, an AFIS Management Survey was 
underway, headed by the ACS/l's special assistant, Maj. Gen. John 
S. Patton, USAFR, retired. By November, the survey had resulted 
in significant proposals for reorganizing AF/1N and AFIS. By 
year's end, some of the key elements of the reorganization plan 
were implemented, some were discarded, and some still were 
actively being considered. 

S urvey Team and Method 

fl| On 7 February 1984 , Ha j . Gen. Pf autz , the ACS/ 1 , 
announced to all AF/1N and AFIS elements that he was conducting a 
"management survey" of the Air Force Intelligence Service. The 
ACS/I stated, "The purpose of this effort is to take an in-depth 
look at AfIS, with emphasis on the functions and responsibilities 
of the various directorates and other key entities. I visualize 
this survey primarily as a management analysis rather than r 
for reorganization." The ACS/i further stated that his 
assistant, Kaj. Gen. Patton, would head the survey team. 


s and AFIS elements that John S. Patton had 
analyses at HQ CINCPAC, where he examined the 
-, Pacific, and at the 544th S1W at HQ SAC.U 

y team originally consisted of John Pattern and 

AF/INY, Haj. John S. Golan and Capt. Kevin 

Ijam B. Sherman, the AFIS vice cownander worked 

teara, as did Colonel O'Brien and It. Col. 

•N1SSTR, National intelligence System to Support Tactica 
Requirements; OALASP, Defense Advanced Language and Area Studie 
Program; QA, Quality of Analysis Program. 

informed the AF/ 
Intelligence Cent 

two oTTi 

Col. «■ 



y lasted 

from F 


to October 1984. 



over fifty 


in° AF/IN 


also s 

udied t 

he way the 


Sy October 

ad formulated 




also formulated reorganijg 





the AF/ 




Structure. iJ 


and R 


list ion 



flB On 2 November, Haj. Gen. Patton presented a briefing for 
the coitirsanders of AFIS and AF/IN directorates concerning 1) major 
findings during the isanageraent survey and Z) proposed AF/Ifi-AFIS 
organizational changes. In part, he presented the major findings 
as follows: 


- Organized in Haste 

- Command Rank Shifts 

- Not a True Coavsand 

- Limit on Air Staff Billets 

- Uniqueness of AF/IN - AFIS 


- Excessive Span of Control 

- Independent Fiefdoms 

- Lack of Communication and Coordination 

- Six Categories of AFIS Entities 


- Policy vs. Management and Support 

- Need for Effective Dual Hatting 

- Key Perceptions 

- AFSAC - AFIS Roles 

- Sefvoir Syndrome 


aspects of I 
aspects, C 




s AF/IN-AHS organization. To co 

| . Gen. Patton recoraraendeti 

1 structure. The proposed o 




in s tuMuitis u « 

iniai ami 


sin Features of Reorganization 

£ The main features of the proposed organizi 

AB) 1. Reduce the ACS/I's unwieldy span of 
ver the Ar "" ' ' 

■I 2- Designate the ACS/I t 
vingthe ACS/I an AfVIN "fiat" and an AFIS "hat". 

flHB 5. Establish a Deputy for Operations, which 
included the Directorate of Joint Services Support (INU), the 
Directorate of Soviet Affairs (INC), the Directorate of 
Targets (INT), CC6.Q imagery (INOA, INOP), Intelligence 
Research (INOt), and the Operating Locations. 


6. Establish a Deputy for Force Management, whic 
the Directorate of Attache Affairs (m), th 
:e of Intelligence Reserve Forces (HE), and th 

:e of Personnel (OP). 

4flff 8. Dual hat the director and deputy dired 
the ne*1y established Deputy for Security and Coimwnic 
Management (INS) as the AF/IK assistant for securit 
coalman i cat ions management. 

Changes Implemented 

40* After the Patton briefing of 2 November, sotce i 
proposed changes to the AF/IN-AFIS organization were on the 
being quickly accomplished. 

AF/IN-AFIS Dual-Hatted 

5 folic 


AH Within AFIS, the Directorate of Security and 
ComRsunjcations Management {AFIS/IHS) has mi ssion 
responsibility for management of the Air Force SCI 
security program and the Air Force Special Security 
Office 'SSO) system. Operating/support functions 
performs- by this directorate are properly assigned at 
the SOA level. However, AFI5/INS has no counterpart 
within the existing AF/IN structure. As a result, the 
Director and Deputy Director of AFIS/INS must regularly 
perform Management Headquarters /Air Staff related 
functions on behalf of the ACS/1. This situation creates 
serious problems in relationships with the Intelligence 
Community, HQ USAF, and Air Force activities. AFIS 
personnel cannot effectively represent the ACS/I and the 
Air Staff on such matters while organizationally 
assigned to a subordinate level. 

SThe solution is to establish a Security and 
ations Management element within AF/IN. I am 
prepared tc identify the necessary headroom trade-offs 
but duplication of management positions between AF/IN 
and AFIS is neither cost effective nor practical in 
terns of trying to separate existing management 
functions. What I propose is a dual-hatting 
arrangement. An "Assistant for Security and 
Communications Management" element fAF/INS) would be 
established within AF/IN, consisting of two positions -- 
one 0-6 and 0-5. These same two positions would be 
dual-hatted tc AFIS/INS so they could continue to 
ft; If ill their operating management responsibilities. 
The Security Program is a high visibility, extremely 
sensitive area and this action will satisfy the pressing 
requirement for IfiS's key positions to have proper A;r 
Staff credentials. 

ACS/I and DACS/i Dual-Hatted 

the proposal to designate the ACS/1 < 

designate the DACS/I as the AFIS vi« 

trial basis, effective 31 January 1955. The request was made to 

the 1917th commander on the advice of the AF/^PMFO and the 1947 

MSG/MMO representatives.^ 6 

^^fe In making the request to have himself dual-hatted, the 

4Mb APIS because of its highly specialized mission 
and worldwide Intelligence support role. Is required to 
function under the close technical direction and control 
of the principal Air Staff Intelligence Officer, the 
ACS/I. this Special relationship is institutionalized 
under a dual-hatting arrangement, one where comtsand of 
the APIS is exercised from within AF/IN. Currently, 
Brig. Gen. Martin, the Deputy ACS/I, is dual-hatted as 
the APIS Commander. This arrangement worked well until 
this past year when AF/IN was added to the Air Staff 
Board (ASB) as a voting member. Seneral Martin, who 
represents AF/IN on the ASB, has had to devote more and 
more of his time to Board business — obviously a 




-AFI5 dual 







, the co 

the DACS/I, 


* pr 



n T 


AM By 19 November, the ACS/I had designated a team to 
implement the AF/IK-AFIS reorganization, consisting of the ftFIS 
vice commander as chairman, five other primary members, and four 
adjunct members. The ACS/I approved an "Implementation Team 
Charter," which directed that the implementation would be 
completed by 31 January 1985. I9 

"~ "" 'Ough the first week of December, 

■■I In the uteantime, the heads of the AF/IN and 
directorates considered the impending reorganization, and 
responded to it with suggestions for "improving the reorganiz 
plan. They had been discussing the plan even prior to Ge 
Patton's Z November briefing, had had lengthy discussions 
Patton or his representatives, and continued to discuss the 
after it was "ori;i_io!ly" briefed o 

flM As a result of all the reassess^ 

rega^nng the reorganization on 6 December 
the implementation team chairasn, made a' 
implementation teas) members that was both S' 

anticipated. He told them that the ACS/I had placed the AF/IN- 
AFIS reorganization effort in a "hold" Status, and that the 
implementation team was being disbanded. 21 

Opposition to Proposed Reorganization 

0/} Because Colonel Sherman was the APIS vice commander and 
implementation team leader, he was in a good position to watch as 
implementation activity caw to a halt- In reflecting upon why 
the original reorganization plan of Z November was not 
implemented, he stated, "Much to General Pfautz's surprise people 
were 'pinging' on him from every direction about why this doesn't 
wort or why that doesn't work, why that's a bad idea, etc." 
Colonel Sherman continued, "In the words the ACS/I used to me one 
day about the 'pinging,' he said, 'I felt like I need a tin 
hat. '"22 

0ff Colonel Sherman identified the influential criticism and 
resistance as coming frora five sources: the Directorate of 
Attache Affairs (INH), the directorate of Intelligence Reserve 
Forces (RE), the Directorate of Targets (INT), the Directorate of 
Estimates (INE), and the Directorate of Intelligence Plans and 
Systems (IN¥). The main criticisms of the reorganization plan 
centered on the heart of the plan: 1) the proposed Deputy for 
Force Management (FK) and 2) the proposed Deputy for Operations 
(UO). The establishment of the Deputy for Force Management caused 
concern for INK, RE, and INY. The establishment of the Deputy for 
Operations caused great concern for INT and INE." 

Opposition to FN 

flB The Directorate of Attache Affairs (INH) opposed the 
rapid establishment of the Deputy for Force Management, because of 
the disruption and turmoil it would cause as it drew heavily upon 
the personnel from AFIS and AF/1N to fill- FH's seventeen personnel 
spaces. The INH directorate suggested spaces be obtained through 
the slower POM process, and in the meantime, a cadre from three to 
five personnel be formed to perform the groundwork necessary for 
the establishment of mM 

flHp According to Colonel Sherman, the Directorate of 
InteTHgence Reserve Forces [RE) perceived its incorporation into 
the new Deputy for Force Management as a loss of clear-cut RE 
identity and a loss of central point of contact for the reservists 
across the country. The INY directorate saw the establishment of 
AFIS/Fh as involving a transfer of some functions from INY to 
AFIS, which appropriately belonged at the Air Staff level.' 3 

a DO 

dK Also according to Colonel Sherman, the INT directorate 
perceives its incorporation into the Deputy for Operations as an 
organizational step backwards, since INT had just recently 
acquired directorate status within APIS. The I HE directorate 
objected to the Deputy for Operations when it looked as if the 
head of the new Deputy for Operations would be a colonel with Air 
Staff experience from INE, whose rapid departure would degrade the 
performance of the INE mission. Also, two divisions, INOA and 
INOI, were to be functionally reorganized from INO which was 
functionally responsible to INE. The commander of INE stated, 
"You can reorgarme 1N0, but I'm going to task directly to those 

Jp le."26 

i- Cuts 

Man pc 

ft k major difficulty also besetting the reorganization 
y was that AFIS was forced to cut ten manpower positions by 
the end of fiscal year 1985. In the process of reorganizing, 
directorates were asked to consider manpower cuts and respond to 
the AFIS vice commander with explanations of how the manpower cuts 
would affect the directorates' mission. According to the vice 
commander, "Undermining the reorganization effort, too, was a fact 
that by the end of this fiscal year, AFIS had to take a manpower 
cut of about ten spaces. So in the process of trying to force the 
reorganization, I also tried to find those ten spaces from 
somewhere. It was kind of adding the extra straw. 'Hey, not only 
are you taking my function away, you are going to try to do it 
with less people.' It really was too big of a bite to swallow. "'' 

Force Management Resuscitated 

flP The proposal for the Deputy for Operations was laid to 
rest quite easily. The Deputy for Force Management, however, was 
a concept and proposal that would not pass quietly away. On 20 
December 19S4, It. Col. Lancaster of AF/INYR prepared a staff 
sugary sheet on the establishment of an "AF/IN Force Management 
Activity." The proposal and staff suiMary sheet was given wide 
circulation for coordination and comment. In part, the proposal 
stated: ee 

4t$ Curing the recent AFIS management review, 
GeneraT Patton's study group recommended formation of an 
AF/IH Force Management Directorate within AFIS which 
would consolidate on-going AFIS personnel activities and 
execute Air Force Intelligence force management, 
training and career development activities. The 
proposal recognizes that establishment of such an 
organization has significant long term benefits for Air 

Force Intelligence. The propos, 
development of Air Force-wide po 
this function would regain an A 
on direction from the ACS/I. 

an Air Staff 
of staff 

performed by 
management at 


.„ ...» ACS/I to postpone 

it ion of personnel functions presently 
SF IS/DP, AFIS/INH, and AFIS/RE into a new 
However, the establishment of a force 
;ivity responsible for execution of AF/IfJ 
monitoring on -going force development, 





» implemented a- 
to the AFIS As 

■ i'lities of the ' 

> new forci 
5 an AFIS 

1). The 

a management activity 
directorate reporting 
:e Coitraander {current 
scope of eiecution 
orate will be closely 




by ifJVX 

. Much ta 

elopment and training 
.sking for development 

cy and programmatic 
Exact procedures for 



ng prop 

from thelcS/IT^H 
related to poll 
reside in IHYX. 

;uting policy an 

implementation pla 


■e the initial cadre for m 
ible for the functions described a 1 
formed frost existing AF/Ifi - API! 
affecting current operations' 
nal size and configuration of tni 
ilve based on the development of : 

of the projected w< 
functions. In addit 
many on-going activi 

__;eJopment of the revisec 
sment its activity, develop 
I recramendations required 
ieveSoping position descH 


tiin AFIS - AF/Iti , 
and AFIS directorates 

Year-End Results 

fl& The year ended without the "heart" of the reorganization 
plan being implemented, that is, without the establishment of the 
Deputy for force Management and the Deputy for Operations. Only 
the former was still a viable proposal. 


s management survey ; 

did accomplish the folio* 

1. Approval to dual-hat ACS/1 as the AFIS commander 

Z. Approval to dual-hat OftCS/I as the AFIS vice commander 

3. Approval to ciusl-hat AFIS/INS - AF/1NS 



tflS i 


a result of the security survey, the AF1S vice 
:aoliShed an Information/Physical Security Working 
id By Colonel Piver, the ArSAC vice commander, to 
fie recommendations on physical security, including 

impact statements, and required action items. 

the group consisted of representatives from ftFlS/RE, 
'X, XPL and AfSAC/INO, INX, and Oet 21.31 

svsterr,, < 

had made headway in a 

officials at Fort B 

;ing group met in October, 

as a tangent to the terrorist threat 
IS vice commander responded to Army 
sir concerning the proposal to sell the 
J.S. Route 1 and the APIS compound. The 

Priority C level, AFR 207 

-1, which required the abilit 

s Of 

intercepting and neutralize 

ntrusion into the ar 

ea ,34 

F The vice comtndar 


nned the following: 

HB Previously, t 
siserations, the es 

e of the internal security 

ns tent public traffic near the 

pound which allows 

maintain a low profile, we 

e not felt a compel! 

ing n 

eed to employ the additional 

urity measures of ai 

of land was no longer under 

direct control of 

the Federal Government, we would 

her levels of secur 

ity w 

d off the incre* 


possibility of pilferage, 

ectly targeted for 


wage. An upgrade to the 



^£ The Office a 
to the A" IS commander 
inspection, safety, ir 
AFIS. It reported 

flB On 26 November 1984, Lt. Col 

. William fi 

:. Burton replace 

It. Col. C. Wayne Eurridge, who retin 

id from the 

Col. Surton was previously assigned 

IS Directorate e 

Security and Communications Management. 

, Pentagon. 

On 15 December 

Kaj. James C, Jacoway assumed response 

hility as s 

in AFIS inspector 

replacing Maj . Raymond C. Compton, wh 

o left the 

IG office on '• 

July to retire frois_ the Air Force. 

The adm 

inistrativs KCOI 

Management effectiveness Inspections 

i Management Effectiveness Inspections (MEIs) were 
' AFIS subordinate organizations every eighteen to 
twenty-four months. These inspections, conducted according to AFR 
123-1, "The Inspection System, * examined all aspects of the 
activity's function. This included inspecting organizational 
leadership and management as they were reflected in mission and 
functional area performance, installation support, "people" 
programs, service to users, and compliance with directives. 
During 198<i, MEIs were conducted at the following locations (the 
tings indicated were for "overall aanageffient"):3° 


I igence Oversight Inspect! 

^■1 The AFIS/IG monr 
that "Af'IS complied with 
Intelligence Activities." 
task during Management Effe 
activities governed by 1 
Defense Regulation 5240.1-1 
000 Intelligence Corapi 
3) AFR 123-3, "Inte' 
"Conduct of Intelligence «cf 

red intelligence oversight to ensure 
ecutive Order 12333, "United States 
"he inspector general performed this 
:iveness Inspections by observing unit 
Executive Orders, 2) Department of 
"Procedures Governing Activities of 
■nts That Affect United States Persons," 
igence Oversight." and <S) AFR 200-13, 

HB During 1984, the AFIS/IG conducted oversight inspections 
durin g each of the five ME I inspections, ^g^gggggggggg^ 

^^^^HHJHBBp^tS^aua^e^th^I^prepared reports of 
oversight inspection activities and forwarded thetis to HQ Air Force 
Inspection and Safety Center/IGEJl, Norton AFB, California, in 
accordance with AFR £00-19, "Conduct of Intelligence Activities. 
These reports listed current activities and proposed future 

Over-the-Snoulder Inspections 

flh Over-the-Shoulder Inspections (OTSI) were inspections 
performed by the AFIS/IG during an AF1S organization's self- 
inspection program. Evaluations included mission-oriented 
inspection standards, checklist utilization, and team management . 
Tne AFIS/1& performed OTSIs during 1984 at the following AF3S 
elements and made the following overall ratings:" 6 

1. 4H|P». 30-31 'W 1954 - The 
Raymond Conpton, anci the overall rating was 

S.^BJUt, 15 May 1984 - The inspector t 
Wayne Burridge, and the overall rating 

h. ^jlBBBfc , 6 June 1984 - The i nspector., 
Raymond Compton, and the overall rating * 

7. ^HHB. 2 8 June 1984 - The inspector was L^_Col. 


Raymond Compton, 

14 „ Au gust 19Sa - The inspector 

fWM P 

0K/k Curing the year, AFIS/IG implemented within the 
compound, AHi 123-2, "Air Force Fraud, Waste, and Abuse (FW&A) 
Prevention and Oetection." In conjunction with this program, 
AFIS/IG publicized FK&A information to all AFIS elements. The 
office sent monthly reports on AFIS FW&A prevention activities to 
HQ AFISC/CSX, Norton AFB, California, and later to HQ USAF/IGQ, 


Occupational Safety < 

ispector general prepared seasonal safety letters 
; and distributee ground safety information to all flfIS 

■olHng AF~ Fort Belvoir, and the Pentagon. 60 









ing witn 



SI 530 


SSgt- injured 
Claying racquetoall, 


1 Size 

Lt. Col- injured 
playing Softball, 
Maj. injured 
working on patio, 

SSgt. injured 
playing basketbal 1 

'he inspects 

year, and 

AFS 123-11 

Inspector General Compla 


SEiP fane! 

4HBBI E, ' ts 9 t Richard Hi Santzler 
Intelligence Program (SEIP) panel on 3 

Center determined that seven were ii 
restrictions. The panel considers' 
breadth and depth of experience in 
military education, college grades, 

February 1984. Twenty-five 
eligible due to assignment 

CMSAF Selection Procedures 

4H Also in February, Chief Gantzler surveyed all the chiefs 
in AF/Ifi and AFIS about the draft proposal from the chief master 
sergeant of the Air Force (CHSAF) concerning CM5AF selection 
procedures. The major issue raised was with the mandatory in- 
residence requirement for USAF Senior NCO academy completion. 
After giving it long thought, the chief recommended that the in- 

M In Kay, the c 


informed AF/S 

a and AFIS perse 

why they 

had so. few al 

locations for 

professional mil i 

!Z IV 


• u le 

years with 

fw allocations 

*lp 9S Mke t 

be bette 
up for 


people who 

have ^fssed^the 


it happened: 

Since we don't 

m P«£ cei 

it had to rely 



er we nor WZ 

hid any leverage 

we got a fail 

■ amount — until 

Now MPC 


1 opportunity. Our opportunity rate 

or R&5 is 

; right bj 

n, tn close , 

;ontact with our 

ocal Pfr. t 

id get 

ting any slots 

. SMSgt £d Masek t 

jill represent us 

.t the PKi 


ce th 

is sumraer and 

get to know the 

■H Throughout the year. Chief Santzler raade trip: 

; to Air 

j intelligence organizations to learn about the 


itions, living conditions, and concerns of the enliste 

Iso wanted to "show the flag" indicating, by his pre 

•rn for the welfare of the enlisted force by the leade 

:rship in 

ington. He made trips to various locations in COWS, 


the Pacific. Some of the topics he discussed and rep 

as follows: assignments; delays in receiving els 

ited recognition; "renonning" general AQc scores for 

the 201 

airman performance ratings, and intelligence training courses.™ 

End of Tour Report 

■B Chief Gantzler was scheduled to retire from the , 
Force on 1 February 1985. On 31 December, he *rote his end- 
tour and end-of-career report. In his first item he stated 
following to the leaders of AF/IN and AFIS:»7 

the people in the Air Force Intelligence Service and. in 
fact, the people throughout the Air Force respond in a 
positive way to leadership from you gentlemen. They 
respond, that is, if they know what it is you want and 
need. Therein lies the problera. Most often, the rank 
and file don't know what direction you are headed in; 
they don't get the word, or, when they do, it is 
garbled. The problem, as I see it, is that we have a 
very large coisanuni cat ions gap below the director level. 
People aren't made to feel they are part of the overall 
organization, we have separate fiefdoms to which people 

ting the work 

md talk in' 

iave opened u| 




nes of c 

3 e S ctfve PrD "™ 

t with" 

he Air I 

jse I represented the 

ACS /I. 


, CCq, 


, and CHS 

lligence acti' 


rid wide. 

esiphasued (probably best handled in staff meeting and 

letter] that the CCQ, CCF, and CKS represent the AFIS 

■ the ACS/I. Additionally. * 


t for AFIS, U 

je enlisted/officer Christmas pa 

CMS of fie 

front office. He concluded by 

have rect 

;ived outstand- 

ing support from you gentlemen 

:r. Vice Commander of the Air Force Special 

I Major General James C. PfauU, Assistant Chief of Staff, 


r Enlisted Advisor of the Air Force 





«The Directorate of Operational Intelligence (AFIS/1NO) 
the Air Force with all-source intelligence that pertained 
to or affected U.S. Air force policies, resources, mission, or 
force deployment, on a worldwide basis. Some examples of the 
intelligence functions 1N0 provided are the following: analysis 
of indications of potential hostile activities against the United 
States or its allies; analysis of current air operations; trends 
and implications of current worldwide developments; evaluation of 
aerospace related signals intelligence (SISINT) to determine 
capabilities, vulnerabilities, and trends of foreign aerospace 
forces; liaison with the other services and 000 and non-DOD 
government agencies on matters that pertained to operational 
intelligence and SIGINT evaluation; and technical authority in 
intelligence matters related to operational support and defense 


flb The Directorate of Operational Intelligence (INO) was 
operationally responsible to the Directorate of Estimates 
(AF/INE), while the AFIS organization provided administrative 
support. At the end of the year, the 1N0 directorate consisted of 
six units five of which were divisions: 1) Special Studies 
Division {INOAJ, located at the Washington Navy Yard, 2) Long 
fiango Estimates Division (INOL), located at Boiling AFS, 
3) Intelligence Research Division (INOI), located in the 
Friendship Annex of the National Security Agency, near the 
Baltimore-Washington Internationa! Airport, 4) Aerospace 
Intelligence Division (INOZ), located at the Pentagon, 
5} Audiovisual Presentation Division (INOU), located at the 
Pentagon and Fort Belvoir, and 6) Human Resources Intelligence 
(HUKINT) Liaison Group (1NESM) consisting of just two staff 
roerabers, located at Fort Belvoir. 2 


•The C¥8<5 History for INOI is in Annex A to this history, 
annex which is on file in the SC1F used by AFIS/HO. 

included are portions of the INOA and INOZ Histories. 

(ISOA) absorbed the Imagery Research Division (INOP). The 
reorganized INOh division consisted of three units: Administra- 
tion, Imagery Support, and Denial and deception. For the first 
part of the year, INOfl was split into two geographical locations. 
The imagery analysts were situated on the fifth floor of the 
National Photographic Interpretation Center (NPIC) at the 
Washington Navy Vard, and the non-imagery personnel were located 
in Building SZO, Boiling AFB. In September, the organization was 
physically united as both elements occupied new spaces on the NPIC 
first floor. The new INOA area was officially opened 14 Noveiaber 

9 Effective 1 December 1984, AF/INEGL was disestablished, 
billets and personnel were realigned to AFIS under INOL, 
the new Cong Range Estimates Division. The duty location of INOL 
remained at Boiling AFB/ 

4| during April 1984, the Visual Display Branch (IMED) was 

(INQV) and organized into three branches, one located 
Eelvoir and two at the Pentagon. One of the Pentagon branc..— .... 
devoted principally to the ACS/I 's morning Current Intelligence 
Briefing. The reorganization allowed INOV to add five additional 
personnel to its staff, two civilian positions at grade 6S-11 and 
three military E~6 positions. The additional billets were in 
accordance with the ACS/I's initiatives to reconstruct his Current 
'-'■"■■ »- IJI "- —- ' '- support additional requirements from 

VB 0n 3 A"3"St 1984, the Aerospace Intelligence Division 
(INOZ), which had lost the INOZD Graphics Branch when it became 
the 1N0U division, created a new branch. Executive Intelligence 
(IJWZE1 6 Thus INOZ continued to be composed of three branches: 
Briefing Branch (INOZA), Intelligence Watch (INOZC), and Executive 
Intelligence (INQZE). 7 The rationale for the creation of INOZE 
was as follows:** * 

4t ir » September 19B3, the ACS/I directed the 
publication of a new daily intelligence product — the 
Air Force Intelligence Morning Highlights. INcR tasked 
two personnel, a LTC/8075 and a SSgt/702 to produce this 
new document. IKE subordinated these personnel to the 
Regional Estimates Division (1NER). These individuals 
were also given responsibility for developing and 
maintaining AF/IN-AFIS Threat Briefings to be given by 
the ACS/1, D/ACSI, and others in the AF/IN-AFIS 
hierarchy. It was soon evident neither the rank (LTC) 
nor the subordination to INER was appropriate for these 
tasks and a captain was drawn from IN02A to replace the 
LTC. INTER is an analytical division, not usually 

. dinated to 1NQZ, the division responsible for the 

production "process" and for producing AF/IN's key 
intelligence product, the Air Force Intelligence Daily. 
While the 'Highlights" product and the Threat Briefing 
draw support from INGZA (Editing and Briefing Branch) 
and INOZC (Intelligence Alert Branch), and are logically 
the domain of 1N0Z, they are so unique in timing and 
design that their creation and maintenance require a 
separate organijaticn. Personnel assets to create the 
branch will be drawn from existing INE billets: Kaj 
8075 WBt 004583, Capt 807S UMDf 005082 and SSgt 702506 
UMD# 003965. Creation of the new branch will streamline 
directorate and division control over the new 
Intelligence products; provide more appropriate 
authority for the author of these products, and 
facilitate assigning manpower to this important 

4B In late November and December 1984, INOM, the HUHlfJT 

1S83 when personnel assigned to it were assigned to other billets. 
The General Defense Intelligence Programs (GD1P), however, allowed 
for new personnel to fill the officer and enlisted slots which 

formed WOH, 9 

4B The INOH group was to provide an "interface" between 
AF/IN-AFIS analysts and the Air Force Special Activities Center 
(AFSAC). According to a draft memorandum of agreement between the 
commander of AFSAC and the director of Estimates (IKE), the INOh 

nsure analysts needs i 

wily feasible 

5) Coordinate analysts participation in HUMINT collect 

6) Research 

10} Serve ; 
HAJCGMs and Un 

r Force representative on the SEEK Analysis 

■I Col- Richard J. Q'lear continued as the director of the 
Directorate of Estimates (AF/INE), and Col. Charles G. Shankland 
continued as the deputy director. The AF/1NE had operational 
control of the Directorate of Intelligence Operations. Lt. Col. 
Christopher Maniscalco, the head of the Special Studies division 
(1N0A), retired from the Air Force effective 7 May and was 
replaced by Lt. Col. Robert K. Tiernan. Lt. Col. William R. 
Hudson replaced Lt. Col. Richard L'Heureux* as chief of the 
Aerospace Intelligence Division [INQZ). Lt. Col. Gerald Donovan 
was chief of the INOI division, having replaced Lt. Col. Charles 
T, Cheek. Lt. Col. Thomas Grtsuer replaced Lt. Col. Gary Potter as 
chief of the INOL division. Capt. Sherill A, Hutchenson was the 
last chief of InOP before it merged into INOA. Mr. Kenneth 
Caldwell was the chief of the new Audiovisual Presentation 
Division flNOV), having been the chief of the INDZD branch from 

Manning Strength 

fl| As of December 1984, the authot 
was "oliows: 


ized strength of AFIS/INO 






"These figures do not include the AFIS billets in AF/INEG 
AF/INET (AF1S/INOZBET). They do include figures for AFIS/INOA, 
INOL INCH lltOt, IfiOIA, IN0I8, INOIC, INOJ (Belvoir), IKOU 
Pentagon), INGZ, INOlk, IHOIS, and INOZE. 12 


■I If* Special Studies Bivision (AFIS/INQA) was the Air 
Forceexecutive agent and the ACS/I's designated representative 
for eH-source analysis, reporting, and intelligence production on 
all foreign denial and deception (B&S).* It provided support to 
the *ir Force, the intelligence community, and the National 
Comm4 Authority on issues concerning DM and provided M.D 
materials and information to the major commands. It provided 
tailored Imagery analysis and exploitation products for use in 
preparing Air Force intelligence estimates. Interagency 
intelligence memoranda, and long-range analyses and assessments 
regarding enemy aerospace force capabilities or systems 
deployments. It also coordinated with the Air Training Cemaand t 

, J ,. ,-,.... c -.-in- ' — i- -.*«■■. -"-rent BID t 

f and deception" (D&O) repl 
ilissnt, and deception" (CMO), 
■t, 29 Aug 84. This was done t 
,age during th-e initial work on 
Committee (BuAC) and the wides; 


Concerning the "flaw factor," Major Townsend explained 
iing: "There were two problems articulated concerning 
■ factor.' The first questioned whether the flaws noted 
in soviet strategic DSD programs were not in fact intentional. 
The response notes the flaws detected were flaws. The second 
objection noted that by definition an onflawed deception would not 
be detected. It is possible this is occurring presently. There 


n of 0&0 Informatic 

4B Throughout the year, 
presented briefings and participated 

Special Studies Division 
jsslons with the 
purpose of "resensitiiing" the U.S. intelligence conmunity and 
policy-makers to foreign D&D activity. The INOA division 
considered itself the leader within the intelligence comminity 
concerning denial and deception matters. The following are 
examples of IHOA's efforts to influence thinking about and . 
- --s of 0£D activity.29 

r— AFIS/INtoi is supported by: 

- EIA (Intelligence products, access 
D1AQLS/CQ1NS, especial \y CAMCON, printinc 
tisns, and imagery reproduction) 

- NSA (Intelligence products, acce- 
especially SOUS) 

- CIA (Intelligence products) 

- NPIC (Imagery, intelligence product 

3 N0S1 

- AFSAC (Int 

>nce reports and HUM NT tasking) 
AFIS/INOA's products: 

he primary 

- ACS/I anti iw 


- USaF intelligence schools 

- Af Combat Survivability Steering Group 

- Combined Arms Corafrat Development 

- D6D Technical Review Group 


■ representatives from INOA also briefed 
at the 3480th Technical Training School 
at Goodfellow AFB, Texas, the 3420 Technical Training Group, Lowry 
AFB Colorado and the United States ftir Force Academy. At the 
technical training facilities, the INOA personnel assisted with 
developing and infusing O&D material into school and training 
prograrr. curricula.^ 

, Capt. Sherrili A. Hutchinso 

pace Center, Houston, Texa 
ce. This office was responsib 

■n board shuttle missions. I' 
imagery requirements for eacf 
•-■■■--'-- -stronauts, 



Captain hutchinsori wet with the" manager of the Space Shuttle Earth 
Observation Project and an Array major who was a NASA astronaut. 
She was given ample opportunity to review imagery taken on four 
shuttle missions. Most shots were of cloud or geological 


j ; howsVer, 

„" ta 

■ere goad enough to do orde 


lach as i 

ips. She selected fourteen shots, 

sorr.e of 1 

:he Pers 

ian Gu3f, Red Sea, Strait 

of Horrauz, 

which cou 

Id be of 

morning briefings. In addition, she 

received . 


catalogs for previous missi 
for future missions. IS 

IMA plaw 

>d on distr 



in for SALT 

¥ OtMO 

irt of the year, personne 

Special S 

In the ii 

stter pi 

1 from the 

tudies Div 

is ion pa 

ir-ticipated in preparatory 

efforts for 

the SALTY 

DEK3 demonstratio 

a of air base survivability 

lace at Spa 

■ Air Base, Germany, E9 Apr 

U - 17 Nay 

I98S. The demonstra 

; to consist of air attacks 

(FB-1U, F- 

it, A-10, 

and F-16). qrour 

sd attacks (Special Forces 


required responses. The 

demonstrated were to di: 


s of the 

: D&D scheme were to be the 

■ following: 

camouflage, false 

ng surfaces, decoys, ra 


; i6 '"" • 

ce, and tactical deception 

base level 



The Specie 

ii Studi 

es Division critiqued the 


Test Pian 



and "SALTY 

DEMO 85 CC&D Milestones," and established direct contact with 
SALTY DEMO planners. By November, Major Townsend of INOA was able 
to report the following: "Ttie SALTY DEMO CCS.D Demonstration 
appears on-track and well-conceived." At that time INOfl was 
considering supporting SALTY DEMO by providing a video briefing of 
world-wide denial and deception associated with air base 




On 23 November, Major Townsend noted, "SALTY SEMO will 
the Tactical Air Force and we will loot: good 1f we do 
: also noted, "In a conversation with a recent USAFE/INGA 
denial and deception is an extremely low priority at 
t basically is not worked. 1 personally believe that if 
t the CAMCOfi* data base really on-line, MAJCOMs will be 
ore efficiently incorporate D50 into their intelligence 
Presently, it simply requires too much research 


to ■ 

The c 

-elying c 

jility in developing the Denial and Deception Data Base 
(CAKCON}. In July, the reserve Detached Training Sites (DTSs) 
involved with D£D activity were DTS 4. Lowry AFB, Colorado, DTS-6, 
Dover AFB, Delaware, DTS 8, Glenview NAS, Illinois, and OTS 25, 
Bergstroffi AF3, Texas. The division increased its requirement for 
reservists or individual mobilization augmentees (IMAs), with the 
goal of eventually creatine a OTS devoted to AFIS/INGA support. 
There were several false starts in 1S84, but the division foresaw 
eventual benefits and was expected to continue its efforts 
regarding reserve support into 1985. ^ 


»The Special Studies Division continued to fund research 
through the Federal Research Division of the Library of 
Congress and the Arnold Engineering Development Center, fit the 
former, the focus of study was on Soviet concepts of camouflage, 
concealment, and deception, fit the latter, the focus was on the 
analysis of camouflage, concealment and n deceptio 



j Soviet 

n 50 


4B To increase analyst efficiency, AFiS/INOA planned data 

and office automation initiatives for fiscal year 1985. The 

Automated Message Handling Systeis (AHHS)' was planned for 

installation in 1985. The word processing inventory was 

increased, and the unit stated a requirement for desk top 
computers. Also during the year, the division sketched out its 

data automation "5-year plan" to impose coherence on its 
acquisition program. 5 ": 


0/} Starting 1 Kay 1984, the division began printing^ a 
weekly activity report as one way to inform ths new division 
commander about the activities and projetts of division personnel. 
The reports were continued to establish a data base of historical 

information. 53 


■B The Aerospace Intelligence Division continued to produce 
and disseminate the Air Force Intelligence Daily message (AFIB) 
and numerous special messages on a regular basis.'' 

^P The s i i -member 


te Air Fi 

staff of 

jrce on behalf 

the In 

' of the 

chief of staff, intelligence (ACS/I), The briefers also provided 
current intelligence presentations to senior Air Staff agencies, 
with the Air Force Surgeon Genera! and the Air Force Directorate 
of Plans being added in October and December of this year, 
respectively. The United Kingdom and Australian Liaisons also 
continued to receive briefings by INOZA.55 

0/f Manning the branch twenty-four hours a day during the 
duty week, the briefers were responsible not only for editing and 
planning items to be briefed, but also for determining, procuring, 
and interrogating the graphic/video support that complements the 
script. INOZA compiled the items sent to the Senior Intelligence 
Officers in the major commands and special operating agencies 
throughout the Air Force and conducted briefings on pertinent 
intelligence developments specially directed by the ACS/I. 
Examples of briefings requested by the ACS/i were as follows: a 
special briefing on European nuclear force improvement programs 
for an officer bound for an assignment as assistant defense 
attache for the United Kingdom; a "Global Challenge" briefing for 
distinguished civilian visitors; a "Soviet Threat" briefing for 
the National Guard unit in Nashville, Tennessee; and, in a joint 
effort with AFAO, a special briefing on Afghanistan for the chief 
of staff of the Air Force. 56 

Intel licence WATCH 

AP The Air Force Intelligence WATCH was a twenty-four hour, 
seventy a week operation primarily responsible for apprising the 
ACS/ 1 and the AF/Ifi-AFIS staff of fast-breaking intelligence 
events. Two notable changes in the MATCH during the year were the 
completion of the process to man the WATCH by an all-officer cadre 
and the addition of a sixth WATCH officer billet. As of December, 
the permanent six-sseffiber cadre consisted of four second 
lieutenants and two captains, all occupying captain billets. A 
tour of duty in the WATCH was approximately one year.=' 

HP The requirement for another ^permanent WATCH officer 
became necessary during the summer in order to man the Air Force 
Liaison desk in the National Military Intelligence Alert Center 
(N«1C) in the Defense Intelligence Agency, Pentagon. For a five- 
week period every six months, permanent HATCH officers rotated 
through the NMIC. The representative's responsibilities included 
the following: ensured designated intelligence products (cables, 
supplements, appraisals, summaries, and dacoms) were received by 
the WATCH for rapid dissemination; ensured significant messages, 
received hoys earlier through the NSS (HMIC Support System), were 
sent to analysts (Af/IJIER) for timely appraisal; obtained the OIA 
COCS briefing agenda for INE and INEK; attended 1NE production 
meetings daily; and aided in processing badge requests. During 
crisis situations, the Air Force rtfUC representative was able to 

help monitor the situation as it unfolded in the Alert Center, 
thus supporting the WATCH and INER analysts with up-to-the-minute 
details which might otherwise have reached the WATCH hours later. 
With the NSS capability, messages were easily retrieved for INER 
analysts, and, with access to other OIA analysts, the 
representative often helped in the OIA-AFIN/INER analyst 
Interface. Finally, during their Liaison Officer tours, HATCH 
officers dealt with JS-I and alert center analysts, were able to 
tour the Collection Coordination Facility (CCF), the Joint Chiefs 
of Staff (XS), and the Moscow/Washington Emergency Comrnini cat ions 

"■ """ ' ""'ies, and in general, had a greater 

about national intelligence community 

permanent HATCH officers were able to 
and Warning School - an event that was 
a trend. Also, permanent WATCH officers 
-directed exercise, POWDER RIVES, for the 
'ear, and participation was expected again 

ordered in 1983 (television, VCR, geochron 
clocks) were received in 1935. Although the television 
ally envisioned as a one channel system, the WATCH 
authority for an expanded cable system. The system 
not only CNN, but also C-Span, Pentagon Communications 
all three major stations, as well as the public 
i station. The capability to tape news programs, and to 
ta|,8 ready immediately thereafter, allowed the WATCH to 
t suspenses required by INOZA, and occasionally by the 
ipment upgrades were expected to continue into 1985. The 
; planning for its portion of the Automated Data Handling 

Link (MOLINK) 
opportunity to 
operations. SE 


attenWhe Indi 
expected to be 

first time duri; 
in 1985.59 

of the 

part of 
the JCS 

ng the ; 

■B New eq 

u ipment 


m 60 


D/INE, division chiefs and analysts and 'to maintain 
Logs and WATCH High! ights of significant 
developments. *>1 

Executive Intelligence Branch 

fl§ At 0200 hrs, staff from the new Eiecutiv 
Branch (INQZE) began preparing the Air Force i 

Highlights . Ready for distribution by 0700, the 
lights provided timely reporting of irttelli[ 
specifically for the chief of staff of the Air Fore 
for over sixty-three senior Air Force and interagen 
The majority (57) were distributed to air staff offi 
were sent to high-level OSD/DOD offices, includin 

secretary of defense. One copy was also sent by courier to the 
White Situation Room, and information from the Morning Highlights 
occasionally reached the President of the United States. 1 " 

Aft INOZE's responsibilities also involved the development 
and Tflntenance of several in-depth, all-source, tailored 
intelligence briefings. These briefings included a classified 
presentation of "Soviet Force Modernization, " a Worldwide Crisis 
Activity briefing, and an Air Force Intelligence Activity 
briefing. Some of the briefings contained over 200 viewgraphs and 
lasted over an hour. They were presented in various 
classifications to a wide range of audiences, from civic groups to 
reserve forces and senior air staff officers. 63 

^H The Executive I 
35m and viewgrapn libra 
Briefings composed during 
workload, a second officer 
two. At present, 1NGZE 
permanent 201X0 NCO bills' 

intelligence Branch mainta 1 
.ry, and possessed an arc 

was in the process of 
t. Although office space 

as the scope of the branch 
to expand. °^ 

's duties and responsibilit 

1U0Z Administration 

HJ| The administration for INOZ continued to support 

the entire division. Primarily responsible for requirements 
originated by the Briefing Branch, IHOZ Administration assisted in 
the following: I) prepared scripts for the daily intelligence 
Briefings, 2) readied briefings and accompanying visual support 
for mailing to other agencies and commands, 3) ensured copies of 
the AFID anG AFA messages were sent to designated recipients, 
&) provided assistance in completing messages that had to be 
specially handled for the ACS/i and cb,ief of staff of the Air 
Force when they were on TU»; and 5) provided projectionist support 
for briefings. 1N0Z Administration also assisted division 
personnel in processing forms for changes in rank or AFSC, as well 
as obtaining leave authorization numbers for members taking time 
off. the Administration unit also maintained a library of over 
IOD volumes. 65 


intelligence matters. The d 

tentative in inter-department a 

support for intelligence 

At the end of the year there were seven civilians and seven 
enlisted personnel working in the division. °° 

Presentation Support 

«l During 1984, the division supported not only AF/IN, AFIS 
AC, but other agencies such as the Electronic Security 
Camsand, the Air War College, Air University, and the 12th AF7SS0 
in Berqstrom, Texas. The support was in the fore of viewgraphs 
(visual aids), 6X10 inch color Efctachrome transparencies, and 35rcro 

^ft During 1984, INQV's production exceeded 12,000 
presentation aids. To produce this quantity over 45,000 units of 
work were accomplished. The division also completed over 750 work 
requests. Key representative presentation efforts, other than tor 
daily Current Intelligence Briefings, included CMiUKUS, SOS, Air 
Staff Orientation, Global Challenge, Senior Statesmen, and the 
Presidential Foreign Intelligence Board. fctt 

«In March 1981, «r. Caldwell and Mr. Heittman attended 
ior Intelligence Officer's Conference, held at Homestead 
AF3, Florida. Their job was to support the conference with 
audiovisual aids and to produce graphics for the 
intelligence Briefing, presented at 0700 hrs daily. * 

Photographic Support 

flfe The division's photo production for 1984 was the highest 
in many years, with over 25,000 35mm color slides produced, a 
small portion of which was in direct support of other commands. 
In Auoust 1984, IN0V assumed additional photographic 
responsibilities to support AF/IN, AFIS, and AFSAC on awards 
ceremonies and special photographic sessions in support of 
The intelligencer newspaper.^ 

Working Space Concerns 

fl| The division's main concern was with working space. 
According to IN0V personnel: "Inadequate space creates both 
safety and security hazards for the working staff. Example: Both 
the Pentagon and Ft. Belvoir Photo Labs must be increased to 
provide room for critical equipment. If additional space was 
available, I NOV could combine all three branches, leading to 
better production management and control over resources." 




„,. _...„ .. primary responsibility for target 

intelligence to include weaponeer ing, target analysis, force 
application and mission planning, target material, and mapping, 
charting and geodesy. The directorate was the Air Force's point 
of contact with the Defense Happing Agency. 1 

of the Concepts and Applic 

nended, and coordinated plans, 
"r Staff and Joint Chief of Staff 

s target intelligence. 

to advanced 

OB Maintained liaison with and conducted periodic 
visits to major commands, special operating agencies, and 
other military services and Department of Defense agencies on 
matters related to target intelligence, target materials, and 
weaponeer! ng. 

# Served as the office of collateral responsibility 
targeting career fields. Reviewed and monitored 

active duty and reserve personnel in these career fields. 

4^ Sorae of the functions of the Mapping, Charting, and 
desy Division were the following:^ 

rife Developed, recommended, reviewed, and coordinated 
on plans, programs, and policies of the Air Staff, Joint 
Staff, Unified and Specified Commands, and Defense Agencies 
relating to Happing, Charting, and Geodesy (MC&G). 

4B Collaborated with the Air Force research, 
development, testing, and evaluation community on applying 
MC&G techniques, methodologies, and capabilities to advanced 

weapon systems. 

U.S. commands} 


Key Persprw 

M Lt. Col. Phillip D. Wilder was the acting directoi 
the 1ST from 1 September 19S3 until 5 September 1984, when he 
reassiqned to the ADUSO(l), Pentagon. Colonel Thomas E. Lee 
appointed the new director, _ effective 24 August 1934.^ Colonel 

effect i 

! John S. McKermey, 
on 1 October 1933. 

Wanning Streng 

ember 1384 the canning strength of th 


Conferences and Wee 

W Qui 
USAF Target 
fneeting of ^ne uusus. 
Surface) Operational Usi 

USAF Target Intel T 

dBF T *ie Directors 
intelligence Conferenc 
Command, Kelly AfB, Te 

:he year, the Directorate of Targets hosted t 
1 licence Conference and conducted the winl 
Joint Munitions Effectiveness Manual (Air 

elements of the worldwide targeting community. Within the overall 
therae of "Dynamics in Targeting," the conference served a twofold 
purpose: 1) served as a forum for discussion of the current 
status and future development of targeting theory and practices, 
and 2) served as an educational process through which senior 
targeteers could be brought up-to-date on matters affecting their 
profession. 6 

4flB AlBon 9 itiS topics discussed were the following: "Law of 
Armed Conflict," "The Threat from Space," "Strategic Defense 
Initiatives," "Unconventional Warfare," "Defense Nuclear Agency 
Targeting Support," "Target Analysis Decision Aids," "SIQP Target 
Development Process," "Perishable Targets," "Relocatable Targets," 
"Cruise Missile Targeting," "Naval Mine Warfare," "C3CM Data 
Bases," "Airland 3attfe," "Camouflage, Concealment, and 
Deception," "Soft Copy MC&G," and "Manpower Issues. "7 

|H The INT directorate publls 
conference, which included susmar 
discussions, such as the following:^ 

Law of Armed Conflict 

4£ It. Col. Donald Woods, International Law 
Di v is Jon, Office of the Judge Advocate Genera 1 , 
discussed targeting implications of the Law of Armed 
Conflict. Of particular interest was the 1977 
additional protocols to the General Convention. These 
protocols dealt with the general protection of the 
civilian population against effects of hostilities. 
Specific provisions impacting on targeteers were 
restrictions on targeting civilian populations, and 
cultural objects and long term effects on the national 
environment. Also discussed was the Services/ JCS 
position on the ratification of Protocol III for the 
1980 Conventional Weapons Convention which deals with 
the employment of incendiary weapons. 

flB DISCUSSION: The follow-on discussion centered 
on tW non-applicability of the protocols to nuclear 
weapons; ability to determine the presence of civilians 
in the area of attack; and the position of allies on the 
protocols. Lt. Col. Hoods provided the conferees with 
's which expanded on the protocols discussed. 

1 Warfare 

warfare. it. Col. Jannarone defined the Special 
Operations targeting cycle; addressed the optimum role 
of Special Operations Forces - deterrence; discussed 
operational philosophy - force multiplication; and 
described employment payoffs - disruption, diversion, 
delay. In addition, Lt. Col. Jannarone provided a 
detailed description of current Air Force Special 
Operations Forces capabilities/limitations and the 
probability/risk of employing these forces over the 
Spectrura of conflict. 



ely disc 




of the 

targeteer in 




billets; and 

formal cou: 

to enl- 

lance the 

targeteer's knc 

pledge of ua. 

Cruise Missile 


0ff In r< 

jsponse to 


sts froir. ■ 



for informatics 

-. on cruis- 

e mis 

site targeting.) 

HBh °' !PAC 



targeting effer 

■t for the 


awk cruise 


ie. flUfe 


, capabilities. 

. which affect ti 

ng process. He 

e data base r 

lents for 


need for specialized 


: briefing 

rev is 


■tail 't 

:he PACOM 

planning guide 

lines, and 


geting coi 


'ts which 

riety of so 

;er [ 
f cru 



HBI furt ' 

c target 

lists for vari: 

some projected 

in the Tomahawk 

tly enl 


|K There were 

five confe 


action it, 


mm x. £ 

*amine the 


irements i 

n Air 

Force Regula- 

tion 36-1 for 

entry in! 

ng car 

tor field to 

include grade and AFSC cri 


4V 2 - 

samine the 


Ability of atqu 

iring reserve 

targets officer 

s to help f 

ill a. 

;tive duty 



•► 3. 

xarr.ine the 


for establ 


a library for 

targeting appli 

cations software. 

aids under develop- 

M 5. Address the deficiencies in identifying digital 
geographic information requirements to support the targeting 
mission of the Mr Force. 

flM The keynote speaker at the conference was the 
ACS/I, Maj. Gen. James C. Pfautz. Also, Brig. Sen. C. Norman 
Wood, the deputy director for the National Strategic Target 
List, Joint Strategic Target Planning Staff, presented the 
conference dinner remarks, while the closing speaker Mas Maj. 
Gen. John B. Marks, the colander of the Electronic Security 
Command. The proceedings summarized the presentation of each 
speaker J° 

JMEH Operational Users Working Group Meeting 

■H| As the office of primary responsibility for the Joint 
itTons Effectiveness Manual Air-to-Surf ace Operational Users 
<ing Sroup fOUWE) the INT directorate conducted the winter 
ting held 14-16 November at the Naval Air Station, Fallon, 

4Hfc0uring the meeting, six action items, were agreed upon: 

0/ff I. The- OUWG chairman was to arrange for a 
representative of the Chemical Working Group to brief 
progress on cheftica! weaponeering methodologies and follow-on 
nlans fo^ functional degradation analyses at the next OUWG 

(■h 3. The OUW£ was to survey members to determine if 
a need existed for risk estimates data for attacks conducted 
perpendicular to friendly troop positions. Current risk data 
assumed a parallel attack. 1 * 

i chairman was 
its oiue-on-blui: 

»5. The Basic Manual Group was requested 
the following suggestions and provide feedback 
the OUWG: 

;urrent widespread use of low level 
; that the trajectory and pattern 
.-hat to cover releases down to 200 

fH b. The caution provided with figure A-1V-1 should 
be rSPTtten to indicate that individual weapons have release 
restrictions which may make it impossible to use the full 
range of aircraft intervalometer settings; aircraft flight 
manuals should be consulted for specific information. 1 ' 

flH 6. The Basic Manual Group and Methodology Working 
Group were requested to evaluate the foHowing recommendation 
and provide feedback to the QUWG.J* 

PThe methodology for evaluating guns and 
against area targets calls for use of modified 
Basic Manual open end method 3. Use of 100 foot stick 
lencth appears questionable for ripple rocket firing. 
For'strafing attacks, strafing length is required input; 
no formula for calculating the distance is provided. 
The current methodology merits review and confirmation 
of its validity. Provision of a suitable sample area 
target problem should be examined. 19 

HB> 7. The QUWG ch; 
appropriate sample problem i 
inrliKinn in the Basic Manua 

;in 2Q conne 

as requested t 
ction with Actioi 

.0 draft an 
i Item 6) for 



AFR 200-16 

1|P> Fcl lowing the upgrade of the Targets Division to 
directorate status, the ACS/3 tasked the lm directorate to 
prepare an Air Force regulation for targeting. INT's charter was 
to write the regulation to help solidify INT's role as the Air 
Staff executive agent for targeting matters, functional manager 
for BQ85/201X1 career fields, and systems monitor for weapons and 
intelligence systems impacting on targeting. Also, the regulation 
was to outline the relationships between AF1S/INT and Air Force 
targeting elements worldwide. After a lengthy review and 
coordination process, the regulation was finally made official on 
16 November 1984 as AFS 200-16, "Air force Targeting." The 
regulation was UNCLASSIFIED. Policy for Mapping, Charting, and 
Geodesy (MC&&J requirements that supported targeting were defined 
in AFR 96-9. & 

AFP 300-31, Volume I 

4fe * n 1380 the Air Force and Army agreed to use two 
separate documents to analyze nuclear weapons effects against 
fixed and mobile targets. AP-SSO, "D3A Physical Vulnerability 
Kandbook-tiuclear Weapons," was to be used to weaponeer and 
determine safe distances for fixed/installation targets, and FM 
101-31-2, "Staff Officers' Field Manual fcuelear Weapons Employment 
Effects Data" was selected to analyze land mobile/battlefield 
targets. As a result, in 1981 the Air Force adopted f*i 101-31-2 
and gave it an additional short title — AFP 200-31 Vol II, but 
did not adopt FM 101-31-1. 


FK 101-31- 

■1 exp 

ilained how to use 

FM 101-31-2 




is it related to ■ 

the planning 



t of 1 


ons in combat operati 


: level 

. The Air force did 

not adopt Fft 


31-1 in 


FK 101-31-2, becaus 

e the former 

called a 


rce (AF/XCXIO 



defined i 

n JCS 


. Th£ 

s Air Force considered the documen- 


I guid 

than as a doctrinal p 

ublication. A 

the fiianua 

.1 was 
ot eas 


ed By 

in an Army perspective 

• (ground com 


■P AFIS/INT, in a joint effort with the US Army Nuclear and 
Chemical Agency and the HAW OPR, revised FK 101-31-1 to reflect 
the air, land, and naval perspective on planning and employment of 
nuclear weapons against land mobile/battlefield targets. However, 
the Array retained the word "doctrine" in the title sni^ referred to 
the text as Army doctrine. Nonetheless, the adoption of this 
document was another positive step in the development of joint 

Technical Notes 

flh In October 1934, the INT directorate started publishing 
Technical Notes, which were simple reports, unofficial but 
authoritative and signed by authors, for the dissemination of 
information on subjects pertinent to targeting. Technical Notes 
(TNs) were assigned numbers, corresponding to the year of 
preparation, followed by a serial number. A listing of INT 
Technical Notes for 1984 follows:" 

84-01 11 Oct 84 Nuclear WeaponeeMng (U) 

84-02 S Nov 85 

84-04 19 (w 

Air Force Contingency 
Targeting Support 

Major Lecfc'ider 

Mapping, Charting, 
and Geodesy Manpower 

Recommendations (It) 

Target Director's Update 

flB During the year, the directorate continued to print and 
disseminate the unofficial newsletter "Target Director's Update," 
which was first published on 2? December 1983. The purpose of the 
newsletter was to inform the targeting community of current 
issues, articles, publications, and items of interest. Some of 
the subjects reported on in the three issues prepared in March, 
June, and September 1984 were as follows: Geodetic and Geophysics 
Conference, Joint Line Fire Test Program, Senior Officers 
Introduction to Targeting Symposium, Professional Reading - 
Unconventional Warfare, Creek Press - A USAFE Targeting 
Initiative, Functional Intelligence Augmentation Team, Nuclear 
Weaponeering Software, AhRAAM - Live Fire Tests, Infrared «averick 
Developments, and ULCHI FOCUS LENS - An Air Staff Perspective. « 

Hard Target Hunit 

While the Directorate of Targets sent representatives to 
conferences and meetings throughout the year, two 
it trips were made to the Pacific and European theaters. 

■ 9 July, Mr. Corcstarctir 

t. Pappas and 
t Kingdom and 

Federal Republic of Germany. The purpose of the visit was to 

uss targeting and mapping, charting, and geodesy (KC&G) issues 

thpjiter personnel and to provide INT personnel with a 

kuinfiiucu familiarization with theater targeting and MCSG 

issues. ti 

■■ The two INT representatives also discussed on 
inifiative, CREEK PRESS, which was USAFE's effort to prov 
depth target intelligence if support of sophisticated 
systems and precisely-guided munitions, such as the F-lll * 
PAVE TACk navigation systerc. The INT directorate was 9 
continue to provide support to USAFE/INE in this area. 30 

mgf From 6-17 August 198S, Lt. Col. Thomas E. Vincent and 
SKSgtDavid L. Simpson visited the Pacific Theater. Colonel 
Thomas E. Lee, the incoming INT director, joined them for the 
Japan and Korea portion of the trip. The purpose of the visit was 
to receive an orientation on the targeting perspective and 
function for the Pacific Theater, to discuss significant theater 
targeting issues, and to contact officer and enlisted targeting 
personnel, representing INT as the functional monitor of the 
targeting career fields, SOS5 and 201X1.31 

«At all stops, It. CoS. Vincent and SMSgt Simpson 
ally interviewed all assigned and available officers and 
enlisted personnel in the 8085 and 201X1 career fields. A total 
of thirty 8085s and fifteen ZOlXls were counselled, which included 
career counseling, training, and personnel assignment desires. 35 

iSted, Weapons . Tar get Lis 

Officers Position Description Booi: 


Mapping, Charting, 

First MCSS Conference 

mm The Mapping, Cha 

rting, and Geodesy (MCSG) 

Conference attendees' we're . 
survey personnel, Attend 

8-19 October 1984, at 6 
Sir Force MC&S managers ar 

concerns and developed act" 

items addressed included 

4) The k:&6 Conference Action Items were 3 

s follws : 

MaDDino and Chartinc 33 

■■k 1. AFIS/INTB was to request 1 
Mapping Agency (DW) graphically represent 
in the Grey Book and in the DMm catalogues 
done for standard products. 




flP 2. AF15/INT8 was to request 1 

iiidrange time franie (three to eight years) 
for RSQ requirements which were usually 

;hat Wk 


Geodetic and Geophysical 

fH& i- Attendees were to keep each other apprised of 
Air rarce and/or GMh activities that affected each other. 

mm t. USAFF. and AFIS/INT were to propose efforts to 

mk 3. AFIS/INT *as to provide USAFE with requisite 
data 'SScerpted from the Navigational Aid/Inertial Navigation 
System (NAVAIO/INS) Study. 

flfe 4. AFIS/INT was to investigate and Insure that the 
Geodetic and Geophysical Support Automated listing reflected 
the timely and correct status of surveys and other geodetic 

and geophysical information. 

AF1S/INTB was 

and stocking 

on was updated. 

ital Cartographic 

1. AFIS/MB was tc arrange .' ■ for a technical 

nation visit for Air Force MC6ti command points of contact 

1 Research Institute of Michigan at Ann Arbor, 

4B| 2. AFIS/lr;T8 was to determine the mechanics for 
establishing a "clearinghouse" for micro- computer software 
application programs for the use of digital geographic data by the 
Air Force. 

AF G&S Conference V r 

iflfc The fifth Air Force fieodetic and Geophysical (S&S) 
Conference was sponsored by AFIS/INTB and hosted by the Defense 
Mapping Agency Aerospace Center, St, Louis, Missouri, 6-8 March 
i9S4. Conference attendees included Air Force mapping, charting, 
and geodetic staff officers; Air Force and civilian project 
managers; action officers in G&G related projects; Air Force 
survey personnel; and Defense Happing Agency personnel. The 
conference examined present and future weapon systems required to 
carry out the Air Force mission and addressed the related geodetic 
and geophysical concerns. 43 

£P The following were the recommended action items:''' , 

9b. Air force commanders with survey r 
will develop understanding and/or agreement on 
the use of survey resources. (Action: DMA, SAC, AFIS, 

4H £- S&S principals Mil) investigate the use of 
Miniature Interferometer Terminal for Earth Surveying 
(M1T£S) positioning capability in support of future 
positioning requirements for advanced space-based weapon 
systems. (Action: AFIS, AFSC, AFGL, OKft, et al) 

49 d. Air force will schedule meeting 
AF ZZZU concerns. (Action: AFIS, SAC, AFCC, 

to discuss 


00 e. Air Force will reasses 

requirements staffing process, streamline, 
loop. (Action; AFIS, AF Command Representati 

s survey 


implementation of the World Geodetic System 
84) and its impact on Air Force operations. 
ftfIS, AF cousandsj 

toring the 

19B4 (WSS- 


0ff g. Affected parties will have 
interchange meetings to discuss Military Gri 
System designation problems and viable a! 
(Action: AFIS, TAC, DMA) 

tf Reference 

0fr h. DMA will augment existing data 
geodeTTc data for selected airfields to ; 
requirement. (Action: AFIS, TAC, DMA) 

istisfy TAC 

SA& SR Definition Meeting „ 

00 On 6-7 September 19B«, the Mapping, 


keodesy Division convened a meeting to establish guideli 
the conduct of a requirements definition study fm «■= 
determination of the digital data required to support simulation 
of current technology synthetic aperature radar (SARs). 
Representatives from the Aeronautical Systems Division of Air 
Force Systems Command, Tactical Air Convsand, Strategic Air 
Command, and the Defense Mapping Agency attended. In October, in 
accordance with AFfi 96-9, the ItiT directorate tasked the Air Force 
Systems Command to initiate a study of Air Force SAR simulation 
digital data requirements. The AFSC study was to be submitted to 
INT by 1 May 1985/5 

Me m bership ii pn ii C pmffiitteas and Working Grou 

0S0 Digital MC&G Transformation WS 

dIB As a member of the 030 Bi; 

Working Group, the 1NTB representatives i — .... 

issue of the Defense Mapping Agency's "transformation" of OKA 
standard data to satisfy the unique requi resents of weapon systems 
and training devices. The number of programs requiring 

transformations had grown from two to nine, six of which were Air 
Force systems. System contractors developed transformation 

programs without 0W\ input. The contractors then turned the 
programs over to DMA, which absorbed all further computer time and 
labor costs. 0Mfi*s position was that it could not continue to 
transform data to individual requirements because of manpower and 
hardware limitations. As of October 1984, the conclusion of the 
INT3 representatives was as follows: "Air Force stated position 
is AF should not accept responsibility for basic transformation of 
B«fi data." By year's end, the transforation problem was not yet 
resolved. 46 

Wording Party 64 

40 The Mapping, Charting, and Geodesy Division was tasked 
to coordinate with other services and provide a U.S. National 
Statement on the recommendations made 1n the Management 
Committee's review of the report of the 27th meeting of Working 
Party 64 Aeronautical Charts and Flight Information Publications. 
The division accomplished the tasking in 1984, and the contents of 
the report of the meeting were accepted. Working Party 64 was a 
subcommittee of the Air Standardization Coordination Committee."' 

WC&G Area . Requirements 

^B Each year the INTB division prepared a report on Air 
Force requirements for MCSG products, identified on the basis of 
operational area, priority, and program objective memorandum (POM) 
cycle. The requirements represented a consolidation of 

operational requirements submitted by major commands and separate 
operating agencies and were restricted to essential products for 

systems during t : 

B-1B Program 

flfl^ During the year, the INTB division coordinated with the 
Defense Happing Agency (DMA) on data base support for the B-1B and 
the B-1B Weapon Systems Trainer (WST). In January, INT sent the 
DMA a summary of the stated requirements for the B-IB WST and 
outlined INT's understanding of the support to be provided by DMA. 
The two types of DMA support included: 1) timely production of 
source data and 1) transformation of the data to produce a 
siraulator data base. Source data was to be provided for visual 
and conventional radar and for high resolution radar modes- 
Transformation support by QMA consisted of the OMA's Aerospace 
Center operating the B-IB Digital Radar Land Mass Simulator 
{ORLffi} transformation program and DMA accepting a stand-alone 
computer systef; to Be dedicated to B-lfi simulator data base 
transformation. 1 " 

dB In February, representatives fram the INT directorate. 
Defense Mapping Agency, Strategic Air Co'antand, Aeronautical 
Sys terns Division, and Rome Air Development Center met and were 
briefed that DMA could not meet delivery dates for requirements 
identified in March 1933. The products required were to include 
13S 1° i 1° cells of. digital feature analysis data and 50 high 
resolution synthetic aperature radar appoint areas. Delays up to 
one year were expected. According to Lt. Col. Wilder, the acting 
director of INT, the delays were not acceptable to the Air Force, 
because they could potentially affect the S-1B WST contracts. At 
the and of this reporting period, the DW was still predicting 
del ays. 50 

4& In January, the INT directorate also validated mapping 
and charting support to assist the B-IB Special Program Office and 
the Combined Test force at Edwards AFB, "California, in the testing 
of the B-IB and its avionics systems. The data requirements were 
sent to the DHA.51 

F-16 Digital Cartographic Support 

£P In October, the 1NT3 division reviewed and validated an 
Air Force Systems Command requirement for digital cartographic 
support for the F-16 Improved Digital Radar Landmass Simulation 
System. The requirement was forwarded to the Defense Mapping 
Agency, using terminology learned from the B-IB requirements 


F-15E W5T Digital Cartographic Support 

ritt In November, Colonel Lee, the new AFIS/INT director, 
sent to the DMA the AFSC's validated requirements for digital 
cartographic support for the prototype F-15E Weapon System Trainer 
|HST). The purpose of the F-15E WST was to provide high fidelity 
mission rehearsal training to both the pilot and weapon system 
operator. Requirement included the simulation of high resolution, 
synthetic aperature radar (SAR) and infrared (IK) sensors and 
preplanned sessions through a real * < ?T,' <! gaming area of 
ap pro ii mate ly 160, £500 square nautical miles. 53 

^B «r. JieH Sunderland, who worked with AFSC repre- 
sentatives on the F-15E project, noted that AFSC's Aeronautical 
Systems Division planned to have the contractor for the WST 
responsible for data base construction and transformation. =" 

ESrE Requirements Support 

4B The Napping, Charting, and Geodesy Division worked with 
the AFI5 Directorate of Joint Services Support (INU) in support of 
two major projects, the production of a map for Exercise RIDGE 
RUNNER and the validation of evasion and escape (t&E) requirements 
for transmittal to the Defense Mapping Agency.* 

Map for Exercise RIDGE RUNNER 

49 D " r '"9 the AFIS/Ml's evasion and escape Exercise RIDGE 
RUNNER; 20 August - 4 September 1984, participants used a map 
produced by the 30th Engineer Battalion and validated by IKS. 
The map was of the exercise area, Caitp Dawson, West Virginia, and 
made of a water resistant material called Tyve<. The map also 
information about and pictures of edible and poisonous 

plants of t 

a. 55 

E&E Require 

£P In April, at the Air Force Mapping, Charting, and 
Geodetic Conference, a briefing eaplained the problems associated 
with the production of evasion and escape charts (EVCs). In 
sugary, the Air Force had a requirement for expanded EVC coverage 
to the Defense Mapping Agency (DMA) for over ten years. The DMA, 
however, since 1975 held in abeyance all EKC production, pending 

the production of a tniniaturized chart viewing device (CVP). The 
CVD was intended to replace evasion charts in aircraft where 
storage of numerous bulky charts was prohibitive, and the DMA was 
to produce filmstrips for the CVD. The Air Force Systems Command 
was to produce the device, but it placed the production in low 
priority status. Thus, a dilenma surrounded E&E chart production. 
The DMA would not produce new escape and evasion charts because 
they were to be replaced by the filmstrips and chart viewing 
device. The Systems Command, however,, was not to produce r"-~ 
chart viewing device In 

r future." 

0k The AFIS Directorate of Joint Services Support «as 

working with the 1ST directorate in finding solutions to the 
dilemma. The INU directorate was the Department of Defense office 

of primary responsibility for escape and evasion and was 

consolidating DOD requirements for charts and viewing devices and 

assisting with sorting out Air Force roles and policy on EVC and 
CVil for the Defense Mapping Agency. 57 


^ Kana fl ement inspectio 

^■fe At the end of this reporting period, the Targets 
directorate was working to implement reconiaended changes and was 
expected to continue doing so throughout the following year. 

WC&G Personnel and Training Issues 

41^ Throughout the year, the MC&5 division examined career, 
assignment, and training issues affecting mapping, charting, and 
geodesy personnel. 

MC&G Manpower Recommendations 

49 * n offshoot of the functional management inspection 
(FMI) was INTS's MCS& manpower recommendations, published as one 
of the Technical Notes in October 19B4. Maj. Stewart R. Davey 
prepared the recommendations. The FMI had t concluded that MC&G 
staff functions were not being adequately accomplished and that 
MCtG expertise was not properly being incorporated into systems 
development, operational planning, and logistics, because of, in 
part, insufficient manpower, visibility, and rank within the HCSG 
function. Sine; specific manpower recommendations were not 
included in the functional management inspection report, it was 
necessary for IPiTB to fcake such recommendations. In summation, 
1NTB recommended the establishment of twenty-eight positions for 
thirteen organizations. There were then only seven positions in 
e recommended for conversion from 

existence, ana ot cnese, t 
AFSC 5734 to AFSC =716. ° 3 


Survey Report 

January 19S4, 

, . USAF Occupational Measurement 

Center of the Air Training Conrvand issued an occupational survey 
report of the Cartographic and Geodetic Officer Utilization Field 
(AFS 57XX! and the enlisted Geodetic Surveyor Career Ladder {AFS 
ZZ2H.0J. The AFI5 M«G division had originally requested the 
survey in 1932, through the Directorate of Estimates. 66 

dp tnfnms+fni Hin-iiwj the trjrMOV 1 

*as collected from 

:artograph!C ano geodetic orricers, represei 

iting 91 percent of t 

assigned strength and from 87 geodetic sp< 

acialists, represent! 

55 percent of their assigned strength. 6 ' 

V summary of survey r 

,ults follows:°3 

Job Stru cture: Analysis of the job 

»■.,«,...„.= „f~ihe ftFS '¥fu and RFSC 2HJX0 fields 

identified seven job groups. The jobs were categorized 
into plans and requirements, contract monitoring, 
management, training, surveying, and data preparation. 
The officer jobs reflect substantial variety, while the 
majority of enlisted personnel performed as geodetic 

i Descrip tions: A comparison 

r —J ' P TS S^T TTZ^ H ft^ n ^r\ and 

of UsTs performed with the Am 36-1 {for office . 
APR 39-1 (for enlisted personnel) Specialty Description 
revealed reasonably accurate summaries of the jot 

actually performed. 

is. Management intervention, 
..= ...,.; — « --signiaents, ; 

appears necessary 

;aining force for the Cartographic 

Additionally, management should 

;o the personal hardship resulting 

" ■ many MC&G officer 

i convened a confere 

: to prepare a deta 
aphic Geodetic Program u 
s with a common foundatio 
proposal was to inc 
■as to be sent to 57XX u 

MM 2. AFIS/INT was to gather information from 
universities and AfIT to determine the feasibility of 
designing a core curriculum for a combined cartographic 
geodetic masters degree tailored to Air Force needs. 

flft 3. AFIS/1NT was to investigate the 
possibHity of establishing an "education with industry" 
(EMI) program in subject area(s) applicable to Air Force 
cartographic geodetic regui regents. 

d| 4. Action addressees were to review suggested 
subjects for a single, introductory, AFSC granting 
training course taken by all 5731 officers. Reviewers 
were to add to or delete from the subjects list and 
indicate knowledge levels required in each subject. 
AfJS/INT was to consolidate the Air Force position, 
negotiate significant disagreements, and provide the Air 
Force MCGOC training requirements to the Qefense Mapping 

4MB 5. AFIS/INT was to assemble a list of 
potential short courses applicable to various MC8.G 
positions and forward theis to organizations With 57XX 
personnel for review and validation. 

^fe 6. AFIS/INT was to distribute' the schedule of 
instruction for the Intermediate and Advanced Geodetic 
Surveying courses to five specified organijations for 
their review and then was to consolidate them for 
forwarding to the Defense Mapping School. 

Requirements for HC&S Officers Course 

^■fe Subsequent to the Education and Training Requirements 
Conference, the JCSG division assembled the initial course for Air 
Force HC&» officers, consistino of a common track with the other 
military service's followed by a specialized Air Force track. On 
10 September 1984, the division sent the course requirements to 
the Defense Happing School. Subjects to be covered in the 
specialized track included geodesy; photograwnetry; digital data; 
automated cartography applications; systems development impact on 
HC&G production; strategic and contingency planning; sensor 
exploitation and crisis support; DOD, DMA, and AF policies on 
KC&G; AF organisational structure and interface with DMA; AF 
planning documents; AF HC&G requirements process; AF weapons 
systems, INSs, mission planning, targeting, and battlefield 
management systems.'' 

Proposed EMI Program 

4Bp Another result of the education and Training Requirement 
Conference was INTB's proposal to AF/MPPE for allowing cartogra- 
phic geodetic officers (AFSC 57XX), at the rate of about one per 
year, to train with industrial firms which used advanced state-of- 
the-art technology related to MC&GJH In justification of the 
proposal, INTB stated the following: 

Advances In computer technology are allowing the 
manipulation and display of large quantities of digital 
data. In particular, the capacity exists to work with 
data derived from aerial photography and cartographic 
sources to produce simulated displays representing areas 
of the earth. This ability will satisfy the visual and 
radar display requirement 5 of aircraft simulators, 
automated mission planning systems, battlefield 
management systems, and the production of specialized 
target materials for autonomous homing weap-. ■ '• and 
special operations. The technology is changing rapidly, 
with much of the improvement in techniques and 
capability being developed in Industrial plants. An 
education With Industry Program in this subject area 
will help the A1r Force keep abreast of the state-of- 
the-art and enhance the competence of participating 

Mgf The Air Foi 

Directorate of Personnel Progress 


proposal for fiscal year 1985, bee 

already filled. The directorate 

its proposal way be implemented 


Review of Plans for Training New Junior Officers 

4Bl On 13 November, Major Davey visited the Defense Mapping 
Agency Aerospace Center (OMAAC) in St. louis, Missouri, to review 
OMAAC plans for training and developing newly assigned junior 
officers. During the 1984 BOD MCSG Conference executive session, 
Questions had arisen concerning the desired qualifications and 
experiences expected from the numerous junior officers 
(approximately 10 percent of the 57XX career field} at the 
conclusion of their first tour at OMAAC. Major Oavey met with 
DMAAC representatives to ensure that DMACC's program for handling 
the junior officers would prepare them for subsequent assignment 
and be workable and productive for OMAAC and the officers 
themselves. 75 

Attracting ArSOTC Students to AFSC 57XX 

(■> In November, Major Davey mane another trip in connection 

Kith personnel matters to HQ AffiOTC, Maxwell AFE, Alabama. His 
purpose was to learn how INTB could attract and access appropriate 
college students to the cartographic geodetic career field through 
AFROTC. He reported, "He are welcome to contact selected AFROTC 
detachments for the purpose of recruiting cadets with desired 
academic qualifications. AFROTC recruiting operations will 
distribute a brochure on the Cartographic Geodetic Career Field to 
all detachments if we provide the master, . . ."' 6 


Hajor Oavey also ■ 
* Goodrich 

ordinating 57XX 






flfe The Directorate of Joint Services Support {AFIS/INU) was 
the responsible Air Force activity for intelligence aspects of the 
Department of Defense tarsbat Survival Program, including analysis 
and production of intelligence information related to U.S. 
prisoners of war and detained personnel. It was responsible for 
all operational aspects of Air Force participation in resistance 
training programs, including guidance and coordination with all 
Branches of the armed forces. It produced worldwide combat 
survival intelligence contingency guides and served as the 
executive agent's action for the Department of Defense code of 
conduct traininc program. It represented the Air Force on joint 
services and interagency committees and working groups which dealt 

divisions; Code of Conduct lltiUA) and Defense Support Programs 

(IMU3). The former wsf divided to three branches: Training 
(IfiUAAj, Pronation {if;UA2}, and Library Archives (INJAC]. The 

latter division was also divided into three branches: Cor*ined 

Support (IHJBA), antiterrorism (3KU63), and Technical Support 


!9d as the director of the 
._. ,_ r . . . t. Col. Larry L. Ledbetter 

ief of the Code of Conduct Division, and Maj. Robert 6. 

is the chief of the Defense Support Programs Division. 

ire E. Shear was the chief of Administration until his 
in March 1984. SMSgt Wendell llewson assumed responsi- 

s chief of administration in April 1934. Mr. Claude 

re special assistant to the director, retired in August 






Debriefing of L 

i (UStl) 

itched p 

January, Mai. Robert Dussault and Mr. John 

fitcheTl participated in the debriefing of U.S. Navy It. Robert 0. 

Goodman. Lt. Goodraan was a naval flight officer, A-6 

borabadier/navigator, flying a combat mission over Lebanon on 6 
December 19E3, when he was shot down, captured, and transported to 
DAMASCUS, Syria. He was interrogated for two days and 

incarcerated until his release on 3 January 1934. 5 

^H On 22 August, Mr. Mitchell, the chief of the Code of 
Conduct Training Branch, sent each of the Department of Defense 
Survival Evasion Resistance, and Escape (SERE) ■ schools a copy of 
the debriefing intelligence report J'R). He included a 
of highlights and supplementary infonMtion to the IR, i 
classified to protect those individuals Who snay I 
subjected to a similar situation in the future. 

ODD .Eva sion Charts 

ACS/1 Establishes Policy 
flW On U April 1984, 

Oefense (DOD) 
24 Januar " 


Sen. Pfautz, the ACS/I, 

veiopsaent of Department of 

ion stemmed from a meeting 

1934 between representatives of the Defense Mapping 

and Requirements Directorate (DMA/PR) and the 

officers in the APIS Directorate of Targets 

iint Services Support Directorate (AFIS/INU). At 

was atjreed that AFIS/SNU should consolidate 

fo" vitiation and submission to DMA. AFIS/IKT 

mm 3. Spec 

•t reij'jireosents tnrec 
s 5a(3){f), JCSK 718- 

commands wi 1 5 
:t1y to AFIS/INU 

forward the;: 

Of Targets {HQ AFIS/W). 

forward their evasion 

■■I On 3? March. Capt. 
LoveVady of the directorate 
Defense Kapp i ng Agency Aero: 

Center (0KAA£.) 

Missouri, to discuss and establish evasion chart specif icatior 
Each item was discussed at length and no major problems m 
encountered. The representatives in attendance agreed to prodi 
a prototype chart of the services' raajor SERE training areas 
the CONJS instead Of operational areas. Plant recognition Hi 
was to be provided by AFIS/INU by the end of January 1985. 



i of prototype maps. Geographic coordinates of training 

■ ' " ' by AF1S/INB. The training areas 

Washington (USAF); Fort Bragg, 

Point, North Carolina (USMC); 

n Diego, California (USN-USMC); 

and Colorado Springs, Colorado 

for Fairchild AFB, 
Carolina {USA); Cherry 
Brunswick KAS, Maine (USN}; S, 
Nellis AFB, Nevada (USAF-USMC); 

I^B Some of the evasion 

of features 

rfRA On 19 December 1984, the Deputy Sec 
signed the revised DOD Directive 1300.7, "Trai: 

Measures Necessary to Support the Code of Condi," 

ing the 


The r 

for Kan power 
programs.* 1 

m U.S. control during peacetime and required 
and evaluate ongoing DOD Code of Conduct 
ams and establish and disseminate policies, 
ice for the Assistant Secretary of Defense 
jtions and Logistics regarding the training 

Jin pact the guidance for U.S. 
from U.S. contro' stated the following; 


4BB SENBtAL: U.S. military personnel captured or 
detained by hostile foreign governments or terrorists 
often are held for purposes of exploitation of the 
detainees or captives, or the U.S. Government, or all of 
them. This exploitation can take stany forms, but each 
form of exploitation is assigned to assist the foreign 
government or the terrorist captors. In the past, 
detainees have been exploited for information and 
propaganda efforts, including confessions to crimes never 
committed, all of which assisted or lent credibility to 

•r governments. Ransoms for captive 
ts have Been paid by oovernisents, and 
have improved terrorist finances, sup 
and operations -- often prolonging the 
on by such groups. 

I RESPONSIBILITY; U.S. military pers 

detainees or captives, can be assured th; 

/ernment will tiafce every good faith effi 

;he;r earliest release, faith in one's c 

way of life, faith in fellow detains 

g exploitation an-6 having faith in these 
responsibility of all Americans. On the 
is destruction of such faith must be the a 
: ail captors determined to maximize their 

GOAL: Every reasonable _step 
litary personnel to prevent 
es and trie SJ,S, Government, 
e prevented completely, every s 

: sources of exploitation. That is, 
cressfully may expect detainers t 
further exploitation attempts. Detai 
ry often must make their own judgment 

situation to resist exploitation upholds DOB policy, the 
founding principles of the United States, and the 

highest traditions of military service. 

Requirements for Levels Band C Training 

flfe On 21 December 1984, three days after- the signing of the 
revised DOD Directive 1300.7 Colonel Webb, the director o< 
AFIS/INU, distributed to each of the military services the 
"Requirements for Level S and Level C Training in Support of the 
Code of Conduct," which provided the minimum training requirements 
necessary to implement Level E and Level C training as required by 
POD Directive 1300. 7. I3 

dH| In 198', approximately 30 years after the 
sioning of Executive Order 10631 establishing the Code 
of" Conduct, approximately JO years after the issuance of 
the cioinal Duu Directive 1300.7, and almost four years 
after the establishment of a DOD Executive Agent, 
adequate and appropriately uniform Code of Conduct 
related training throughout the D00 still does not exist 
for military personnel of moderate qr high risk of 

: Secretary of Defense 


Throughout the year, the directorate coordinated with 
is military service's training departments on a training 

On 1! January, 

approval for it. On ZA July, the directorate submitted a request 
through Hq USAF/XOORV to the Joint Services Audio-Visual 
Production Group for approval of the film as a joint service 
production. The film was approved. As of December, each military 
sprvice was staffino the paperwork for the movie for funding 

4Ht The proposed tv 

was to depict a captive - - -,-. •■■ - — -■ ,- -- 

country. It was to show prisoners of war experiencing all aspects 
cf captivity and coercive pressures as well as various aspects of 
the exploitation process. The product was to identify and teach 
the following resistance training subjects: 1) the exploitation 
pro-cess, including propaganda, indoctrination, and interrogation, 
2} the pressures encountered in a captive environment, and 3) the 
methods approved by DOD to resist. 16 


4flfr Ur ' 2 Kirch i934 ' thB Erector of INU requested that 
American Forces Information Service update certain Code of Conduct 
"spots" being broadcast over the Armed Forces Radio and Television 
Station (AFSTS) which were approaching their dates of obsolesence. 
The service approved the request, and an 9 November Kr. Mitchell 
of ItiJ/w met with representatives from AFRTS to review and discuss 
concept/treetnseni proposals. Production of the new spots was 
expected to begin in early spring 1985. *' 


Q0§ the directorate ■ 

Virginia. This was the fourth 
training exercises devoted ent' 
SIDG; RWKiR provided a trainin 
all four U.S. arrasd services ai 

1) the teaching and/or briefing 

2) the conducting of basic, aavarscea. ur w"«»l™i =*«<«=. 
training. A total of sixty-four enlisted and twenty-seven 
officers were or station by the canning of 22 Aucust to 
participate in the exrcise. 5£ 

AXfe Runners received classroom and field instruction plus 
briefings by guest speakers who told of their actual combat 
evasion experiences during World War II and Vietnam. Following 
this, they participated in a week of field maneuvers where they 
put to practice the principles and techniques received in the 
classroom. Additionally, the runners were exposed to a variety of 

with useful experiences and thus increased their credibility when 
they conducted future instructional sessions. Finally, the 
runners participated in small and large group seminars in which 
they shared experiences and insights with each other and discussed 
"lessons learned." All runners we^e afforded a further 

MB On 24 August, the runners were transported to the 1000- 
acre training area and received field instruction and supervised 
practice on the following subjects: I) evasion field Jiving, 
which included information on water, food, shelter, fire, care and 
use of clothing and equipment, 2) camouflage and hiding, and 
3) day and nighttime navigation. Training commenced at 0800, 24 
August, and terminated at 0300, 25 August, after the last student 
reported in from the night movement problem. One student was 
injured from a fall, received a mild concussion, was treated by 
medical personnel, and was subsequently released from the 
exercise. ZO 

4MB Runner personnel were recovered and returned to Can>p 
Dawson ir, sis UH1-K sorties flo«n from the Army National Guard 
aviation facility at Parkersberg, West Virginia. As the runners 
were returned to Camp Dawson, they were met by a member of the 
exercise- staff, and an initial debrief was conducted. Runners 
were asked if they stole or damaged any property. This was done 
to reimburse the local residents and maintain good -e'fltions. 
After a short welcome back on 3 September 1984, nr.r.ers were 
divided into small seminar groups to review the entire exercise.'' 

flHfi During the small group seminar sessions, a spokesman for 
the group was identified to make a presentation during the main 
debrief, and seven presentations were made by these spokesmen 
during this time. The subject matter of the presentation ranged 
froiis lessons learned and petty gripes to constructive, ji'jective 
criticisms of the exercise. Additionally, students were asked to 
complete a written critique. At the end of the debrief session, 
RIDGE RUNftER certificates were presented ! 
Col. Ledbetter. Closing comments wer. 
portion of the exercise was completed. 




Morgantown, West 

made and the official 
At 0500, 3 September, 
out -processed. Bus 

sons Learned and Recommendations 
The following are RIDS£ RUNNEK 81 "lessons": 24 

«a. Based on critique documentation from 
four RIDGE RUNNER exercises, we perceive a 


d. Evas-ton charts prin 
rior to paper charts in 
life expectancy- 

durability, Ot 



ling is needed. 

affecting i 

evasion operati 


Hb The fo,k 

Ming are RIDGE 

mmiR 84 



Us esSltsM 

RecoTOiiend ths' 
n- a joint ad- 


(on school for 



period Of on. 

Recommend thai 

: K!DG£ RUNNER be terrainat 
;er to evaluate o'her av- 

ed f 

s of 

-eacrnng mare 

personal witn 

. existing r 



Recosraend e«1 
.ercises by the 

nation cf s 

! ,",T,A" , , , «" 

; fi« 

' all 

Drograms for 

Recommend * 


personnel be t 



On 2S-3Q Key 1SS4, 

Station, North Island, California, to conduct the resistance 
training seminar. His presentation was to approximately sixty- 
five SERE instructors and addressed the physical and psychological 
pressures of captivity, the exploitation process, and the use of 
DOQ-approved resistance techniques. Also briefed (rare the 
interrogation: 1) friendly, 2 shock and surprise, 3} fear and 
despair! 1) threat and rescue, 5) accusations 6) disgrace, 
71 nan- interrogator, and 8) electronic. On 10-21 November. Br. 


U.S. Navy SERE School, NftS, Brunswick, Maine, 
conduct another resistance training seminar. This was 
ented to approximately forty Navy SERE instructors and covered 
same information presented at NAS North Island." 

^■ft On 27-30 November 1981- Major DusSsun. nnu •■« . ■■•-.••-■• 
attended the Survival Course Training Standards <CTS} Conference 
at rairchtld AFfi, Washington. Tliey attended as the 
of the 000 executive agent (EA) for SERE training, 
o Comnand sponsored the conference. Although there 
was no reqlnre^nt for ATC to invite AF1S/INU representatives to 
the conference, INU's participation appeared to have permitted 
personnel from KQ USAF/KPPTF and MO ATC/DON to better understand 
DOO-level concerns about SERE and Code of Conduct Training. <« 

following information, which v. 
training program:*' 

M a. The Military Airlift Conjr.and had an ■ S-Y80-A «aiver 

that im take steps to get USAF/MPPTf 

^Hfe HSgt Lovelady concluded that the information presented 
to enrcrews by Det 2 personnel was up-to-date, informative, and 
presented In a professional and outstanding manner. At the very 
least, the Det 2 program could serve as a continuation training 
model for aircrews in the D0&. Also, the combat evasion/survival 
scenarios during KREEN FLAG 84-03 could be valuable to the INU 
Training Branch in the formulation of evasion tactics and policy 
and in writing the prr—"=d joint evasion manual. JH 

jrify the w 

aiver policy. 

He asked, 

"Are K«C crews co 


risk? If 

so, they all 

need trair 

nng. If not, n. 

C, teehnic. 

illy. -31 

flfc b. There was a S-V80-A backlog of 8,919 active 
aircTews. "Obviously these 8,919 are not being adequately 
trained!" The major stated. 32 

■■J) c. The training capacity for the S-VBO-A program was 
governed by billeting facilities. The facilities which had 
existed during the Vietnam era, had been partially converted to 
offices for wing and squadron personnel. The conversion reduced 
billeting facilities and the capacity of the S-V80-A program by 
approximately 50 percent. 33 

«e. The Arctic School, an eny 
y attended by both Air force and 
which made the school a one-service opera 

sH| f . Soitse major ^commands wanted . 

GHEEN FLftd 84-03 

^A KSqt Charles W. Lovelady monttoreri Exercise Sf 
8<5-03at till Hs AFB, Nevada, 11-17 March 1984. Ou 
exercise he gathered information pertinent to operationa 
as implemented against the threat present during the 
The data was to be used in documenting operational evasii 
and tactics in the proposed joint operationa! evasion manu 

single" evader combat extraction; and f-4 pilot single evader 
scenario. On the last day, he met with the eonroander and staff of 
Oet 2 3636 CCTw to summarize the week's observations and discuss 
initiatives dealing with combat survival and operational evasion 
which were on-going or likely to arise in the future.3* 

\ On 21 April - 12 May ISC;, It. 

MB On 21 April - 12 May »', tt. wi. Larrj 
Major^<obert Dussauit, and Mr. John fiitchell observed 
FLEETDEER 64 of FLINTLOCK 34, provided assiscan-e to 
exercise staff for other '84 and '85 exercises, and p 

- ^-.j.... „t ...... j ._,--;_- t-. CI FFTOFFR ..erritf f 

-ry Led better. 

of ComfiiLi j-e ! 
They accompiisl 
Europe (SGCEUR 

i and '85 ™.„ 
aining to FLEETDtER 
' ' ■ ■* HQ S 

the HQ EUCGfc 
provided Code 

.lis at HQ Speciai Operations Conraand 
-racks, Vaihingen, Germany, and the 
sty {If} at Ki go Id, Germany. 43 

debriefing and personal critique for the evader/POW participant. 
The purpose of that portion of the exercise was to reinforce 
learning derived frorc the exercise, to share experiences so other 
participants could learn fror.i someone else's experiences, to 
discuss the group's performance from the exercise staff's point of 
view, and to provide an opportunity to answer questions that may 
have developed as a result of any phase of the exercise. The 
latter, according to the IW observers, included a very poorly 
planned effort to discuss and critique the participants 
performance in the captivity and interrogation phase. The 
critiques were unstructured and achieved little or no learning 
benefit.* 4 

£A The INU participants recownettded the following: 

That all future fleetdeer exercises of similar 
participant size and including a captivity/interrogation 
phase eras ley approximately six qualified resistance 
training instructors from the JSAF Survival School at 


„. ._ ., conduct a 

ritique/feedbsck portion of the 
aiurr. learning oenefil 

but mor 

wnother benefit 
njng instructors 
;ors. The latter would 
h the requirement of 
que during the exercise 
would anow the interrogators to 
r profession of interrogation and not 
therr, the burden to provide guidar 

■ the HUK1NT interrog; 

be encumbered wi 

the evader/PG* a crit 

;sed wit! 



zander of the 3613CCTS_ 
;oraraendation and plan to imp' 
next year's exercise. NOTE: 
lining instructors are no 
jrcises of this type, the 
lining portion of the exei 
nsonance with BOD policy.^ 3 


They favor the 
smee t the recon>nendat i on 
If qualified resistance 
: employed in future 
cise would not be in 

n of USAFA SEfi: Program 

Training Branch 
a Academy's , Surviv 
ng Program f 

ield 1 

The a 



1300.7 requirements. 

stay aliv 


00C SERE ■ 

portion of the SERE program was 
Mjation with the objective being to 

friendly located and rescued the 
ing policy dictated that all SERE 
Ti -- emphasis had to be on 

iity ■ 


prsvent . 

enemy frora capturing him or her, and successfully evade and 
ultimately return to friendly contra!. 

Bb The evaluators sent the USAF A six and one half pages of 
omrnafidations for improving the academy's SERE program. Colonel 
b stated, "This Directorate remains eager to assist CHI in its 
tinuing efforts to provide quality training. "=* 

M ; n February, Colonel Webb sent to the USAF/HPPTF a 
ATC/DQJ. a thirteen-page critique of the proposed survival manu 
AFK 64-SX. The directorate's general recommendations «ere 
reformat the document to address subjects by geographical zona, 
scrutinize the document for copyright infringements, and 
car»fulW edit to include standardization of style a 

AFf, 65-5 

flMb In Kay Colonel Keoo sent ATC/UOKI four and a half pages 
of suggestions to correct draft AFM 64-5. A major suggestion was 
to adopt an A? Form 1000 suggestion, entitled "Combat Survival 
Checklist," or a substitute Chapter 1 for AFM 65-5. The list 
consisted of eight parts: 1) After Landing, 2) Moving to a Kolo- 
Up Site, 1-) Selectinc a Kold-Up Site, 4) Actions to Consider at a 
hold-Up Site 5) Movement and Travel Considerations, 6} Movement 
and Travel Techniques, 7) Recovery Site Selection, and 8} SAS 
COiimiunication Procedures. " ^ 

Army FK 21-76 

SOn 18 October 1S84, It. Col. Ledbetter informed the 
■ of the Army's JFK Special Warfare Center, Special Forces 
School, SERE Division, that Army FM 21-76, Survival, was in 

compliance with 003 training policy. He also sent sixteen pages 
of recoamendad changes to the text and appendices. Staff from INU 
Believed that the manual, because of its format, content, and 
stvle would be widely used throughout the DOO SERE training 

<uC Course Training Standard 

b On 30 April 19&4, the directorate informed KQ USAF/MPPTf" 
its personnel had reviewed the proposed course training 

3rd for course S-V80-A, Basic Survival, and found that the 
document complied with Department of Defense policy. Four minor 
suggestions were offered to improve the document. Colonel Webb 
concluded by stating, "He applaud the new course description's 
emphasis on 'correal survival.' This approach reflects the DOD 
position that all SERE training must stress the combat environment 
with only minimum attention given tc a non-hostile situation. "55 

ATC Course S-V80-A 

4Sb fr ° n 10 October to Zi October 1984, the INU directorate 

conducted an evaluation of the rtir training Command Course S-VBO-fi 
at Fairchild AF&, Washington. in his general comments Colonel 

the finest observes within the Department of Defense, The 
instructors and supervisors observed demonstrated professionalise: 
in every regard and were obviously dedicated to maximum student 
learning. Some areas of training however, did require changes, 
and these were sent on 30 November . =° 

Special Experience Identifier . forj t- 

4BB In Cay the directorate requested that HC; U5ftF/H?CRPQI 
revise the special experience identifier "12," which was the Si I 
for evasion and escape {E&E) operations. The Suggestion revision 
read" "Rewires completion of USfiF Combat Survival School, 
participation as an evader in at least one additional field 
evasion exercise, ond three years experience as an E&E instructor 
in a fighter, holder, fAC or special operations flying unit." 3 ' 

dBR The proposed revision substituted "three years 
experience as an HI instructor in a ? . . flying unit" for the 
original "IS months experience in tVL staff duty." _ This was to 

E&E considerations before being assigned to E5E Staff duty. The 
proposed revision also deleted the requirement of "participation 
in the management of E8.E operations during at least one field 
training exercise." Managing an E6E exercise was actually part of 
the job description of an lit staff officer, and individuals 
usualiy met this criteria after they had worked as an Ett Staff 


Transferrel . of n Code of Conduct Historian-Librarian Function 

Nflh A conference on the transferral of the Code of Conduct 
historian-librarian function to HQ AFIS/INU fross the Hbrary of 
the 3636 Corcbat Crew Training Wing (CCTW) was held in February at 
Fait-child fife, Washington. In attendance were Mr. John Milton, 
th* librarian for the 3636 CCTW, Capt. George If land, representing 
MQ ATC/OON , and from SNU Lt. Co!. Larry Ledbetter, Mr. John 
Mitchell, and Mr. Karl Owens. Mr. Owens, who was the chief of the 
Library Archives Branch {INUfiC], inventoried most of the CCTW's 
library holdings of unpublished eoctsments and arranged for copies 
of key bibliographies to be forwarded to INUAC." 


conference the following 

historian and lit 

d p^fc b. All requests for SERE related inforsaatio 
originating outside the 3636 will be funneled throug 

fiFIS/INU for resolution. 

4V c. The 3636th library is no longer require 

to collect Code of Conduct related material as require 
by ODD 1300.7. 

flHB d. MQ fiTC retains responsibility for an 

Mfe As of 1 March 1981, the 
responsibility for the Code of Cc-ndu 


1? July INUSC's appli< 

reSP °H Sib 





, ss 


tsty of SERE subject documents had already been 

set with AFM3C and MJL 

On 16-27 July, Mr. Owens performed his annual reserv: 
ity tour at the Air Force Historical Research Cente. 

ad a Code of Conduct bibliography there and establish^' 

jf Ms. Ruth Muliane, the chie 
the Array Library (Pentagon), i 
i be officially registered nitl 

>S. He also diSWSsetS updating of the Ana 
lar bibliography that Mas published in Marc 
wsented in February 1360. «s. Mullan 
-its a letter to the Library's director, Ms 

t, which was done. As of December, n 
regarding the update. On 7 Oececiber, Mr 
> library and officially registered INijkC i 
e of Library." Mr. Onens and Mr. Joh 


Kitchen on a TUV tri 

meet with the staff. 
Mr. Qdom, the SERE curr 
of Mi's library and tl 
highlighted several ar 
could mutuaily support 
bibliography of his h 


Purchase of Bosks . 

-. Owens accompanied Mr. 
to the Navy SERE School at Brunswick, 
to survey the SERE reference library end 
-. Owens participated in discussions with 
:ulum specialist, concerning the functions 
ir reference facility. These discussions 
.s in which INiiAC and the SERE library 
ich other. Mr. Odom agreed to provide a 
dings to 1NUAC, while INUAC agreed to 
i anonymous OSAF POW debriefing < J " 

Force Academy SERE 

effect iv 


5 rapidly i: 

1 the INUAC reference 

library of 

books before the end of 198*. INUAC was considering a request 
blanket purchase agreements with sources of its own selection. 
equipment procurement package on 18 October j^as entered into 
-Supply system for purchase of a portable microfilm camera ai 
' nicroforss reader-printer. Delivery of this equijwen 


luary 1S85.' 



M lo Jan 

combat i 

ry, the chief of staff of the All 

tablished. The groups charter 

a new form of armed conflict, review 

dentify weaknesses in the Air force's 




General Scheidet, who was the assistant inspector 
for Security Police, chaired the group, "hich had represi 
from across the Air Staff. Maj. Robert Dussault 

Directorate of Joint Services Support represented AFI5/INJ 
member of ATG's Antiterrorism Training Subgroup, which firs 
27 January 1981. he briefed the members on IHU's antiten 



16 Kay 198', th 

i ATG completed 
group's "USA? Antv 
iiities to Combat T 


4Ai Representatives of AF/Ik provide briefings to 
a number of BOD agencies on how to survive hostage 
Situations with honor. The briefings were initiated 
shortly after the seizure of the US Embassy in Iran in 
November 1979. To date, over 5,000 personnel have been 
briefed. Regular recipients of the briefings include 
students at: the Defense Intelligence College, the 
Marine Security Guard School, the Defense Institute of 
Security Assistance Management School, the National 
Defense University, the Department of State's "Coping 
with Violence Abroad" course, and the USAfSOS "Dynamics 

4P> After revie 

MPPTF, Colonel Webb, ' 
AF/IGT becoming the 
survival manager re; 
peacetime hostage tra 


a draft chapter for the Kir Force 
scussing issues with AF/XDXP/1GT and 
■ector of INU, was fully supportive of 
ral antiterrorism peacetime hostage 
le for validation and priori tiling 
requirements. He stated, "We concur 
revised draft. . . wherein AF/XO's 
of AF/IGT management has been rescinded. 81 

in 198fl, the INU dii 
ainlnq quotas for attendance 
.rrorisar fOIT) " -"-" 

■equested and 

? Dynamics of 

offered at Hurlburt Field, 


participated in acting 
Stevens and MS (ft Jonn K 
managers of the film, 

Capt. Jamas C. 

the following: 1) 
e «snua!, 2} revie* 
, and charts, 3| 

cise ftlJoE ftUHh£ftS<i . 

■I The joint escape manual **s to be the first 
tempT to assemble in one document escape procedui 

uld produce the manual by late 19S5 or early 19B5- I 

ntractors' do the research, study and writing for 

Law of War and Leasl Matters 

La« of War Workshop 

JB On £-9 March 1984, Colonel 
atteri3ed the Law of War workshop at the 
General's School, Charlottesville, Virgi; 
aetior. office for the secretary of the 

U.S. Anr,y . 
hi a. fiecau? 

Air Force o: 

1 Code of 

:nihg i 

t Chiefs of Staff, 
ecialized training for peacetime hostage survival unoer me 
;rroHsm regulation AFR 208-1, INK requested and received 
ions for attendance at the Legal Aspects of Terrorise Course 
« Advanced Law of War Seminar. 93 

n of v 

r of War" 

^B In July, the 00D definition fi 
XT Pud 1, "DOD Dictionary of Kilita 
submitted by HQ USAF/XQXl 0. The INU 

merited on the proposed definition in 

iirector had re 
December 1963 

USCENTCOK Legal Confer 


„,, 5-9 November 1984, It. Stevens of INU attended the 

USCENT^M 2nd Annual Legal Conference, MscDrM AFB, Florida.^ Some 
of the topics of discussion were tfte ~ : * 
engagement, naval warfare, overflight, 
issues, and terrorise. 95 

fol lowing: 



On 23 June 1981, Colonel Webb and Major Ouss 

. . -iefing t 
-eunion in Austin, Texas, 
urisoner of war, presented 

responsibilities related t( 
Mrectwe 1300.7, as well i 
an Article V of the Code, 
iibbcn Defense Review Commit 

Vietnam prisoners of « 
Colonel Webb, himself a Vietnam 
n overview of the DOD executive agent 
Code of Conduct training under 000 
; an update concerning the 200 policy 
as revised by the past Vietnam Blue 

• of Joint S*rv 

■ of :mi, Coionel Kill: 
:que5 P. Klein. MoblHzit 










nis' i ■ r 1 1 If 


If *»» 


> ■-> : 



■' . 


flft The staff of the Directorate of Joint Services Support (AF1S/IKU). 
Seated left to right: Hajor Robert S. Dussault, Colonel Ronald J, Webb 
(Director), lieutenant Colonel Larry L. Ledbetter, SKSgt Wendell Heitson. The 
ladies standing left to right: Sheila A. Epps. Barbara B. Fox. The ten 
standing left to right: KSgt John K. Fristoe, Loreto J. Stracqualuris, 
Captain Clyde Lm, TSgt Jaaes C. Caratichael, John H. Mitchell, TSgt Allen 
Erickson, Richard Shear, KSgt Charles if. Lovelady, Karl W. Owen, Captain Paul 
R. Broshear. Captain Thaws ft. tteCabe. Captain Jaaes C. Stevens. 

Eiercise SIOGE IttJMO. The up ■« prepared a 
r Bittation (Topographic) (Arsy). Tlw propone 
ate of Targets (Mapping, Charting, «nd 6eooe 

jSUy,,*.. ' \ 

Three of the thirty types of plants shown oo the specially designed map, 'Ca»p • 
Dawson and Vicinity,* used in Exercise RIDeE RUBIER, sponsored by the AFIS 
Directorate of Joint Services Support. 



flft The mission of the Directorate of Soviet Affairs (INC) 
was to carry out the U.S. A1r Force Soviet Awareness Program, 
which was designed to keep each menber of the A1r Force informed 
and aware of Soviet doctrine, strategy, tactics, force structure, 
and con*at employment. During wartime operations, the • INC 
directorate was to provide: 1.) expertise on a wide range of 
Soviet military-political affairs to the Air Staff and other 
Washington area decision -makers, 2.) analysis of worldwide 
developments using past knowledge and current, all-source 
information, and 3.) quick-reaction translation and analytical 
services as necessary through utilUation of APIS reservists.! 

4|| In 1934, there were no major organizational changes 
within the directorate. It continued to consist of two major 
divisions, L iterature Research (INCF) and Soviet Awareness (INCR). 

Pos itions Realigned . 

4ttt Two positions were realigned, however, to provide better 
support for the Soviet Awareness Division (INCR). The change of 
an Inventory Management Specialist slot (AFSC 64550! to an 
Intelligence Operation Technician slot (AFSC 20170) was put Into 
effect, and the latter position was filled during the sunmer 1964. 
The technician was primarily responsible for the upgrade and 
upkeep of the military display. Also, the 70Z7Q administrative 
position within INC, responsible for support to the Soviet 
Awareness Programs, was temporarily moved to INCR to test the 
benefits of INCR having its own division administrative support. 
It was envisioned that this would streafiline supervisory lines of 
control. A permanent change of this position was expected to 
occur in early 19S5.2 


Key Personnel 


1981, Col. Lloyd T. Moore^ 
former executive officer to the SAC/IN, replaced Col. George V 
ish as the director of INC. Colonel Wish was to re'"- ' 
averober 1984; however, he was extended on active duty for 
easons. On 1 November 1984, Maj. Orr Y. Potebnya, formerly 
ir Force Academy instructor, replaced It. Col. Larry Pi " 
hief of the Literature Research Division. Lt. Col. 



retired from the Air Force. Throughout the year, Lt. Col. William 
C. McDonald continued as the chief of the Soviet Awareness 
Division. Capt. Jack J. Nettis, Jr., formerly a briefer with the 
Soviet Awareness Division, replaced Maj. Robert Yablonski as the 
executive officer. Major Yablanski was transferred to the Defease 
Intelligence Agency, Attache Affairs. 3 

Manning S tre n g th 

^A As of December, the manning strength of the directorate 
was ~o1 lows:" 


OFFICERS 17 12 n% 

ENLISTED 9 9 100* 

CIVILIANS _5. J, 100* 

TOTAL 31 26 84% 

SAt year's end, three officer billets were vacant on the 
■asm Soviet Awareness briefing team. One individual was 
reassigned to work for the deputy director for Intelligence and 
External Affairs, DIA. Another individual left to work for the 
USAF vice chief of staff, and a third was reassigned to the AF71N- 
APIS current intelligence briefing team. From the Literature 
Research Division, one of the officers went to work on the Moscow- 
-Washington "hotline." It seemed to INC authorities that because 
of the high caliber of personnel within INC, other organizations, 
especially those with a briefing mission, looked at INC for 
recruits. Unprotected losses to INC often took six months to fill 
and another three to four months to train replacements, because it 
was difficult to find persons who had both the Soviet studies 
background and the briefing ability. 5 


i December, the AFIS vice comnander requested that the 
consider and respond to the proposal that INC identify 
iition to iose for the effort by APIS to identify ten 
bat had to be cut by fiscal year 1986 in a mandated 

(INCF) was 

the impact of 

eventually selected a 
ision (INCR), since t\ 

.iterature Research Division 

gflP INCR has a critical imbalance of officer/enlisted 
personnel under current manning. The 201X0 incumbents 
are required to courier, process, disseminate, file and 
purge all daily traffic. They are responsible for 
proper cataloging, production, control, and maintenance 
of division audiovisual products. This division 

survives Because people are here to perform these 
necessary functions while the team travels to present 
the Soviet Awareness Program. Removing one of the two 1 
Program 9 NCOS reduces our capability to maintain our 
program materials by 501. The need to increase team 
wanning has already been established to siaintain our 
projected schedule. Loss of a 201X0 will put greater 
strain on an already strained teas. Immediate and long 
term consequences will be a reduced travel schedule, a 
less effective Soviet Military Power Week program, and 
an overall reduction in the quality of our highly 
regarded programs." 

The decision about which ten positions within AF1S to cut was to 
be made in early 1985. 


(SRft By the end of the year, the directorate's move from 
3uilding 520 to the second floor of Building 1304 on Boiling Air 
Force Base was nearly completed. The relocation of INC and INCR 
was B5 percent accomplished, with only minor construction required 
to complete the relocation. A sensitive corapartmented information 
facility (SCIF) still had to be built within the area of Building 
1304 identified for use by the Literature Research Division, and 
1 ■ ■ in the autumn of 1985. Reservist support 

t Andrews Air force Base assisted with the 
selection. The new facility provided a more professional 

environment in which to present the Soviet Military Power Weeks, 
the Soviet Military Power Says, and other special programs. Also, 
the new classroom facility was larger than the previous one, 
capable of accomodating one hundred students instead of seventy. 9 


^B The Soviet Awareness Div 
or verbal aspect of the USAF 
sponsoring the following: 

flfe *■ Soviet Military Power Week - A 5-day, 35-hour 
series of presentations. SECRET or higher clearance was 
needed to attend. Its coverage included Soviet ideology, 
Russian and Soviet history, Soviet society and economy, and a 
career profile of the typical Soviet officer and enlisted 

person. Slides, videotapes, displays of Soviet publications, 
posters, and other items of interest were used in the course. 
It was presented monthly to Department of Defense audiences 
In Washington, O.C. and was listed in AFK 50-5. AFIS Course 

AM 2. Soviet Military Power Day - An 8-hour 
presentation at the SECBET level, using portions of the 
Soviet Military Po«er Week Course. It was presented 
approximately six tiroes per year in Washington, O.C." 

i^A 3. Soviet Awareness Team - A traveling briefing 
tea-^nat conducted a 1-day Soviet "llltwy power 
presentations to U.S. military members worldwide. bfclKU 
clearance was needed to attend. Base theaters were used for 
the briefing which was made up of slides and videotapes. 
The teas usually stayed two days at each base, but the time 
varied with the sue of the audience to be reached. A 2-hour 
'"=d FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY evening program was also 
r dependents and uncleared Air Force and Department 

rir "' , "" 

(■I During 1984, 
nearly 35,000 people 
Washington, D.C. area 
attendance at Soviet Awar 

526 - 
139 - 

Attendance at 
Boiling AFB 
Attendance a! 
Boiling AFB 

: 3 one 

December 1984 

' w'sfe" 

Utive attend; 
the following: 

209,773 - 

34,851 - 

395 - 

■ Classified pi 

■ Unclassified 

■ TDY deploymet 

■og raw 

Brlefinas at 


1S es 

attendance figures from 1976 through 31 
i!owing:^ a 

Soviet Awareness briefings in Undergraduate Pilot Training £UPT) 
at each UPT bass over a two-day period, he explained that the 
briefing was a requirement In UPT and had originally been 
presented during two days, thus allowing student pilots to attend 
the briefing and pilot training on alternate days. The one-day 
briefing caused pilots to have to make up lost training time on 
the weekends. 15 

titt In considering the request, INC explained that in 1980 
because nf canning shortages in the Soviet Awareness Division," UPT 
bases were cut to a one day visit each year. In 1984, to 
accomodate the UPT bases it was decided that the Soviet Awareness 
briefing was returned to a two-day per base schedule for UPT 
bases, which were Columbus, Williaias, Laughlin, Reese, and Vance. 
To justify the time and expense of the visits, base permanent 
party personnel were to attend the briefings in large numbers. At 
each base other than Vance, the theaters were large enough to 
accomodate many others. UPT students would have priority in 

; to ■ 

flit Throughout 1984, the directorate continued to receive 
numerous letters comrcending the Soviet Awareness briefing team for 
Its professionalism and outstanding presentations. Sucn letters, 
for example, came from the conwandant of the Squadron Officer 
School, Maxwell AFS; the national security assistant to U.S. 
Senator John Glenn; the assistant director. Intelligence Division, 
FBS; the commander of the Sacraniento Air Logistics Center; the 
general counsel of the Air Force; the deputy assistant secretary 
of the Air Forci ........... ... ,..,, 

College; and the c 

i;ed Presentatic 

MpT The W direc 

Brigadier Genera) Orie 
March ' and April. S : 
experiences, high education 

made a special effort to tailor its 
inces, such as the attendees at the 
Course, held in two sessions in 
ie new generals had sophisticated 
2vels. and previous exposure to the 
•A for INC personnel to 

Request for Second Briefing Tean 

MB Through the annual budget process, the directorate made 
a request for three officer positions to enable the Soviet 
Awareness briefers to achieve a two-team capability of six members 
each. In justifying the request, INC stated that without the 
three positions, the briefing team had no tirae available for 
staying current in subject areas and in improving and updating 
briefings. Soviet Awareness visibility had increased with 
requests for lectures from the Office of the Secretary of Defense 
and the Office of the Secretary of the Air Force, and attendees at 
the briefings included genera! officers and presidential and 
congressional staff members. The Soviet Awareness team was unable 
to accept all requests and meet its requirements to visit each 
major Air Force base every three years, pilot and navigator 
upgrade training bases annually, and SOS, AFSC, ACSC, and the Air 
War College. Team personnel also had to be available to schedule 
deployments, coordinate visits with major commands and bases, 
review and establish curriculum, set up special presentations, and 
conduct training programs for new personnel.'' 

ted bv AF/MPIC during 
In the 

«f£ The thr 

19B4 POM proc 

md been 

validated by AF/MPIC 
were not funded. 

ten AFIS inv. 


for R87-91 POK, t 

request was sixth 

At the end 

of the c 

alendar year ^9B4, h< 

prospects did not 

look good for 

the addi 

Reserve Team In1t 


4§£ In June, the AFIS 1 

Hrectorate of inte11igence_ i 

Forces proposed 

to the INC d 

Briefing Teais wi- 

thin Detached 

Site (OTSJ 15 of tfc 

Intel Hgence 

■e Forces (AFIS/tU 

r Force Resi 

National Guard requests for Soviet Awareness briefings 
provide reserve support to the Directorate of Soviet flffsi 
team was to consist of seven members of UTS 45, who 
appropriate background for lecturing on Soviet $—'--* 
were willing to travel TDY at least one weekend per 


■ The team project was identified as the "USAF Reserve 
t Awareness Program (RSAP)" and was justified in part by the 
nation that the active duty Soviet Awareness team had n='"""- 

the manpower nor the time to 

Guard units in their scheduled briefings, espec 


Reserve and Air National 

ome fors. of reserve participate 

m military doi 

d operational 

i to translate s 

into EngHs 

ih. The divi! 

S!On «i 

as responsible 1 

or the 

^k 1. -Soviet Military Thought" series - Translations of 
selected books by Soviet military authors. Subjects covered 
included Soviet air operations and tactics, problems of 
contemporary war, military psychology, war and the arffly, and the 
revolution in military affairs. In 1984, the eighteenth volume in 
n* t»-i« ^ fls published, D.A. Ivanov, V. P. Savel'yev, and P. V. 
Fundamentals of Tactical Command and Control - The 

;ed basic principle's, organization, equipment support, 
ing of coraand and control activities, as wel 1 as 
acquisition and processing, decision-making, and 

gm Z, "Studies in Comunist Affairs" series - Unclassine 
uionagraphs written by Western military and civilian authors. Th 
six volumes published were Joseph 0. Douglas-; Jr., Th e Save 
Theater Nuclear Offensive ; Paul J. Murphy, editor. Naval Power s 
SoT ieTToTi cy ; Phillip A. Petersen, Soviet Air Power and furstn 
'oTTTew^'HT ta rv Options ; Phillip A. "Peterson, editor, Sovie 
PoTk y' inthe Post-Tito Balka ns; Joseph D. pouglass, Jr. an 
SSoTretta K. Hoeber, contpi'ter-s, (Parti) S e lected Readings fro 
Military Thoug ht , 1963-1973 ; Joseph i>." DoJgTass, Jr. and taor 
" '" ' " ) Selected Readings from Mili 

tary Thought, 1 963 -1973 . ? 9 ' 

,s Selected Translat 
th°5y'5o *" ' ^ 

translation projects. The CTS served a' 
! repository of information on the eiisten 

i translations in progress or completed. 

Soviet Press Translations 

Requests for Translations 

^A Throughout the year, new requests far copies of the AFRP 
20o7^ t So«iet Press Selected Translations,' came to INC. Some of 
the requestors were Teledyne Brown Engineering, Colorado Springs, 
Colorado, which had a contract with NORAD/SPACECGH; the Science 
and Policy Research Unit of the University of Sussex, England; the 
Office of the Adjutant General, Wisconsin, Department of Military 
ftffairs, Madison, Wisconsin; the Sperry Corporation, Irving, 
Texas, which had a DOD contract with the U.S. Array; and the Office 
of the Air Attache, Embassy of Australia, Washington, D.C.33 

Request for Translator/Editor 

JIB In the annual budget process, the Literature Research 
Div?^on submitted a request for one civilian translator/editor to 
work on the continued publication of AFRP 200-1, "Soviet Press 
Selected Translations," at its current length and quality. Two 
first lieutenants had worked on the series, one of whose billets 
was on loan and was deleted at the end of the third quarter of 
fiscal year 1983. In the FYS7-91 POM initiative, the request was 
ranked eighth in the top ten. 35 , 

Soviet Military Encyclopedia Project 

4A In September 1984, the Directorate of Soviet Affairs 
requested assistance from the AFIS Directorate of Intelligence 
Reserve Forces in initiating procedures to provide MSgt Winston 
Otterson a four-week training period to prepare him to work on a 
two-year project of translating sections of the Soviet Military 
Enc yclopedia . The encyclopedia was the authoritative source for 
air essential Soviet military concepts, and Us translation into 
English was to make possible an increase, in the number of analysts 
who would be able to benefit froffl the information therein. The 
INC directorate wanted to ensure that its information was 
distributed within the intelligence community in a tiaiely manner 
so that it was up-to-date and useable. The INC directorate was 
cooperating with officials in the Canadian National Defense 
Headquarters to have key sections of the encyclopedia 
translated. 35 

— The INC informed the RE directorate that after MSgt 
Otterson's training period to learn a large Russian vocabulary in 
a great number of specialized military fields and to become 
proficient on the word processor, the INC would require his 
support for as long a period as he could be made available. By 
the end of the year, however, Otterson was not working full-time 
with INC. 36 

Soviet Military Thought .S e ries 

<MHft Volume 18 of the Soviet Military Thought Series, 
Fundam ental 5 of Tactical Conpand and Control by D.A. Ivanov et al, 
was" ' published in 1984. This book took years to prepare for 
publication, partly because the INC directorate had the book 
translated under contract with the Joint Press Research Service 
(JPRS), but was displeased with the quality of the JPRS's 
translation. Dr. Robert Moore of INCF undertook the project to 
improve the translation to make it suitable for publication. 
Also, numerous problems were encountered with the company doing 
the typesetting for the book. 37 

4Bl Another book in the series, Volume 19, The Soviet Armed 
Forces: A history of Their .. Organ i zational . Development , was ex- 
pected to be published in early 1965. The Canadian National 
Defense Headquarters was working on two other books. 
Armed Conflicts and . International taw and Co mbined Arms E iercises . 
Combined . Arais iixerc i'ses was subject to international copyright 
agreements, but request to the Soviets for permission to publish 
was not going to be made until the translation was completed, and 
INC was ready to beoin processing the book. Otherwise, INC would 
have been unable to meet the 'deadl ine of eighteen months to 
publication, established with agreements with .the Soviets. 38 

Announcement to All-Union Copy ri ght . Agency 

^^B There were no Soviet denials of permission to publish in 
1S84, because there were no requests involving books requiring 
permission. Une condition of the copyright agreement, however, 
was that when 6 book had been previously requested and permission 
denied, another request for non~e*clusive license may be made when 
seven years had gone by since the book was published in the 
original. This request might be more precisely called an 
announcement of intention, since no response was required from the 
Soviets. Three titles in various stages of progress were 
announced to the All-Union Copyright Agency in 1984: Problems of 
Military Systems . Engineering by Druzhinin & Kontorov; The Initial 
Period of War by Ivanov; The Operational Art of the Soviet Air 
Foriie in . .th e Great Pa t riotic War , edited by liwokhpvich." 


Attendance at Canadian . Con fe rence 

SOr. Robert P. Moore of the Literature Research Division 
to Ottawa, Canada, in October to attend the National 

Symposium on Linguistic Services, sponsored by the Canadian 
government, and to visit the Canadian National Defense 
Headquarters. The conference provided him an opportunity 


to get better acquainted with word processing matters and to have 
conversations with individuals about shared problems. The most 
useful papers he heard delivered were about setting up terminology 
banks, computer-assisted translation, and training of translators. 
He also met with Maureen Cote of the Foreign Broadcast Information 
Service (FBIS) who had been given an outstanding analyst's award 
to spend a year studying military (and possibly other) terminology 
problems, the idea being to arrive at a suggested means of 
providing a community-wide terminology bank. The standardization 
of military terminology had long been a concern of Or. Moore, and 
he felt that a terminology bank was an excellent idea. 10 

Formal and Informal Training 

4H Other training included the attendance of several 
members of the directorate at the annual American Association for 
the Advancement of Siavic Studies Conference, held in New York 
City. Several inerabers of the directorate also attended s 
conference sponsored by the Office of the Secretary of Defense 
with the Texas AW Center for Strategic Technology, held in 
Washington, D.C. 41 

4flk informal training was acquired by attendance at local 
seminars and conferences in the Washington area. An especially 
beneficial series was the ongoing monthly sessions held at the 
Hoadrow Wilson Center. .These usually focused on political science 
topics, which were presented by well-known speakers and experts. 
The Kennan Institute held a weekly Wednesday luncheon session 
dealing solely with some aspect of the Soviet Union, its charted 
area of interest/ 2 

4flfe Other formal training, especially for the travelling 
INCR team members, proved impossible because of the demanding 
travel schedule. As a matter of course, all requests for 
participation in the Squadron Officer School were denied due to 
manning constraints. The directorate sliw no remedy in the near 
future for this undesirable situation, because of its shortage of 
qualified and experienced personnel." 3 

T r i p to US SR 

QH En July 1984, five personnel traveling in two separate 
tours were able to visit the Soviet Union for orientation and 
familiarization purposes. These trips enabled more people from 
the directorate to travel to more cities than ever before. In 
contrast, in 1983, the trip had to be cancelled when the Soviets 
declined to issue visas. In 1982, only four persons made the 
trip, and they were restricted to only Moscow and Leningrad. I* 

411 Planning for the July 1934 orientation visit to the USSR 
«as much less complicated than that required for previous trips, 

those of the U.S. embassy in Moscow, most of the arrangements in 
both the United States and the Soviet Union were done by travel 
agencies. Two agencies in New York were involved and one in 
Washington, D.C., through which tfie trips were booked. « 

flh The first tour, la July - 29 July, was to Leningrad, 
Kiev, and Moscow and was made by Lt. Col. James Simpson, Capt. 
David Moore, and Mr. Michael Barry. The second tour, 11 July - IB 
July, was to Moscow, Samarkand Uzbekistan, Tashkent, Irkutsk, 
Transiberian Railroad, (Moscow, and Leningrad. Capt. Swider and 
Capt. Wilson made the latter trip. In addition to the basic 
farailiariiation mission, participants were charged with obtaining 
Soviet posters, books, and pictures to support the mission of the 
directorate of Soviet Affairs. 

0/0 The following are excer 

isade the trip there in July. 

00 Lt. Col. Simpson: After my formal study of 
the Soviet Union and two years of service on the Soviet 
Awareness Teas, 1 expected no major surprises in 
visiting the country. Indeed I found none. What 1 did 

been an educated but still two dimensional picture of 

the country before the trip. Some of my notions were 
dispelled, some modified, and others confirmed. More 

} of what they're trying to say. 

for this purpo 
enjoyable but, I 
for anyone wh 
important to no 

the aind set of 

se. The trip coujd hardly be termed 
t was very educational and is necessary 
o discusses Soviet society. It is 
■te that the very fact that the Team was 
endous credibility to what we say. This 

the average American audience. fl6 

VB| Capt. 
mixed^^ Many 

will help the t. 
important ly to 

S»ider: My Impressions of the visit are 

based on previous study were confirmed 
dispelled. (Things I saw on this trip 

give more precise definition to what 

untidy, disorderly, and chaotic the country is. _ It is 
so big and so poorly managed, so backward looking, so 
drab, so plain that It's no wonder the people fee? 
inferior to the West and the developed world. 
Obviously, this is at least part of the source of 
feelings of inferiority, xenophobia, fear, paranoia, and 
insecurity. The Russian and Soviet culture experience 
can only intensify these feelings. If they weren't so 
stubborn and did not have such misdirected pride, they 
could almost be pitied. 

^■h I guess 1 could best express these impressions 
by relating an experience with our Leningrad Intourist 
guide- She was tailing the story of the "storming of 
the Winter Palace by the Bolsheviks during the October 
Revolution of- 1W . She readily admitted that no great 
battle had occurred and that the bloodless coup had only 
4 or S casualties. When I asked how that squared with 
the Soviet film director Sergei Eisenstein's movie "Ten 
Days that Shook the World," in which a valiant Bolshevik 
army stormed the bouregois forces within the Winter 
Palace through shot and shell, she stopped and thought a 
moment. The pause was brief and her answer was to 
answer my question with a question. She said her 
version was correct and that the film was meant to 
impress; was I impressed? The Soviet facade is 
impressive, but it is usually just that, a facade, like 
the facade on many of their buildings, it cracks and 
falls alot." 

4B Capt. Wilson: While I wholeheartedly support 
Intourist arrangements over our previous method of 
travel, i.e. through the embassy, for reasons already 
enumerated, I believe one risk must be understood by INC 
personnel making such a trip. We are members or the 
United States Intelligence community and we are 
traveling in the USSR without diplomatic protections. 
Fortunately this posed no problems for our groups this 
summer; in fact, our Intourist guide gave no indication 
whatsoever that she was aware of any connection between 
us and the military, let alone the intelligence field. 
However, realistically one must understand that the 
potential for complications does exist and the decision 
for taking that risk must be a personal one. (Some ISC 
personnel whose visas had been approved for this summer 
chose not to go for this very reason).'"* 

A Hr. Barry: The Intourist package tour, as we 
ad expected, proved to be a tight schedule, with most 
_;_...-. ,i™ n j fm- To my somewhat surprise, 


small groups, and proceed most anywhere 
our own desires. Not once did I, or anyone 
any surveillance. Our freedom to 90 out on 

meet people seeded to be dependant on no 

1 our own stamina. For myself, almost all the 
insights that I gained from siy trip came about 
beaten Intourist track. inWirist repeatedly 
restored (though inactive) 

es. One c 
; left with t 

j of t 

rish palaces. The point i 
; splendors they want you 

;e the irony, and realize t 


(Moscow, Leningrad, and Kiev) 

year (susraerj. My stronges 
this invaluable program wou 

lossihle. Such expanded exper 


government . 
„; f j, A„,rd, 

Attending ■ 





Directorate of Attache 

tKk The principal mission .. .... . 

Affairs (ItiH) was to develop capabilities for Air force 
participation In the Defense Attache System (MS), to monitor 
performance and results of that participation, and to exercise 
cognizance over Air Force aspects of the Attache program. The 
Defense Attache System was a joint military service activity, 
which Since 1965 ope-ated under direct control of the Defense 
Intelligence Agsncy.l In 1984 the distribution of positions in 
the system was as follows:? 



4B The Directorate of Attache Affairs was located i 
APIS, because a primary mission of an attache was the 
collection of intelligence information. The dir 
the four primary missions of an Air Attache a 

military and polit 1 
The Attache has 
strategic warning 

primary a 

4H 2- Representation of 
Secretary of the Air Force tc 
force. The Attache is the key, 
system, suitably placed 
air force to "marry" in 
doctrine, etc. 

flf 3. Foreign military sales. This part of ti 
Air Attache mission is performed in a selected nuptoer i 
countries that have no U.S. military advisory group c 

Chief of Staff and 
> host country air 
:he representational 
e another country's 
i/.S.A.F. equipment, tactics. 

advisory groups and mission, there is a growing trend to 
shift more of this responsibility to the Attache. 

flfr 4- Advisory role to the ambassador, in world 
crises and conflicts, attaches are not only the Defense 
Department's eyes and ears, they are also heavily 
depended upon for their military expertise in the 
coordinated execution of U.S. policy, working with the 
presidential representative -- the ambassador. 


4fe There were ninety-two Defense Attache Offices around the 
world, and because some Attaches were accredited to snore than one 
nation, they had responsibility for over one hundred countries. 
The Air Force positions in the OAS were assigned to sixty-three 
embassies. In twenty-one countries, the Air Attache was also the 
senior service Attache and was designated the "Defense Attache", 
commonly referred to as the DATT, Defense Attaches who were Air 
Force officers served in the following countries: Argentina, 
Australia, Bolivia, Brazil, Canada, China, Czechoslovakia, 
Finland, Honduras, Israel, Oman, Pakistan, Philippines, Portugal, 
South Africa, Soviet Union, Sweden, Thailand, Turkey, United 
Kingdom, and Yugoslavia. In three countries. ' Brazil, China, and 
the Soviet Union, the DATT position was filled by an Air Force 
officer for two of every six years. * 

4tSf The positions Air Force personnel were assigned to in 
the OATwere Defense Attache (OATT), Air Attache (AIRA), Assistant 
Air Attache (AAIRAJ, operations coordination (OPS CO) — similar 
to NCCIC position — intelligence assistant, and aircraft 

mechanic. S 

New Positions 

4Kb In 1931, the Defense Intelligence Agency established 
four new officer positions within the Defense Attache System to be 
filled by Air Force personnel: Air Attache in Somalia and 
Nicaragua (actually filled in December 19B3) and Assistant Air 
Attache in Bolivia and Indonesia. Also, the Defense Intelligence 
Agency switched one enlisted intelligence assistant position from 
Peru to the Dominican Republic, The Defense Attache in Peru had 
requested the change in order to provide a Navy intelligence 
assistant to coordinate ship visits. 6 

positions brought the number of 

Attache Manning Hates 
Mo. Authorized Ho. Assigned 

^B Col. James £. Steii 
retired from active duty in 
Col. Con 3. Kincaid was appe 
25 June 1981. Colonel Kincai 
the Air Attache in Japan. H 
policy of the Assistant Chie 
assign former Attaches to thi 
Colonel Kincaid's appoints 
former Attaches. 

liller, Director of Attache Affairs 
fie Air Force on 31 March 1984, an 

caise to INH after being assigned a 
s appointment was in accord with th 
of Staff/Intelligence which was t 

e Office 

.t. Col. Ed* 

d 0. Gillapsy continued as the Chief of 

•aining, and Support Givision, while SMSgt 

lued as Chief, Enlisted Selection and 

The directorate was manned according to 

TOTAL 13 13 100% 


4flk In 1984, in coordination with Headquarters USAF and the 
Air Force Manpower and Personnel Center, the 1NH directorate 
reviewed, evaluated, and nominated thirty-five officers to the 
Defense Intelligence Agency for service in the Defense Attache 
System. The following is a comparison of officer selection 
statistics for 1981 and 1933:1° 


CY19B4 Crl9S3 

Total hominated to DIA 35* £> 

Approved 35*" J° 

Disapproved ° V 

Pending as of 31 Dec 84 7 = 

I Includes three prior Attaches approved for return tours into 
B 0AS : for these officers and current Attaches requesting 
secuttve tours the panel was usually waived. Fww 
ination to DIA however, was required. Therefore the total 
; 1 to DIA "exceeded the total approved by panels. There 

"requests for consecutive tours in 1984. 
Includes eight left pending in December j.983. 


the officers approved By the panels 
e for Uefense Attache; nine colonels, two lieutenant 

„d three majors were for Air Attache; and one 
colonel, one major, and nine captains were for 
r Attaches. 11 

■B The directorate aqain used panels during the process of 
selecllfg personnel for notation to the Qefense nWlijM « 

^JK^^rs"'^ IfSSn. who -TC BTpSS 


s'hq usaf/xoxxJ.* 

Dst The directorate brought the potential Attache and spouse 
to WafSngton to appear before" the selection panel, the purpose : of 
which was to determine if the husbanded wife could work as a 
nrofessional team and creditably represent the U.S. government, 
Secretary df ^"nse, Secretary of the Air Force ««* «f«» d ^- 
while acting independently for a highly visible official and 
mortal aiileav While in Washington, the candidate also had an 
opportunity to learn more about the Attache program and pose 
questions about the Defense Attache System and particular 
assignments and living conditions. 1 

*g to the following five criteria 
GRAiiES - Captain through brigac 

Z. REAL PROMOTABILiTY - Outstanding record with no 

3. ADVANCED DEGREES - Preference for degrees in Inter- 
national affairs or foreign languages. 

4. LANGUAGE PROFICIENCY - Proficiency rating of S-3/R-3 
required for most positions. 

5. WELL-ROUNDED AIR FORCE CAREER - Volunteers encouraged, 
but officers must meet requirements. 


4B Enlisted personnel nominated for duty within the Defense 
Attache System were usually staff sergeants through master 
sergeants, who were assigned as "intelligence assistants", and 
senior and Chief master sergeants, who were assigned for 
administrative specialists and aircraft mechanics. 15 

(p As with fello* 
enlisted candidates and 

i officers, selection panels interviewed 
their spouses. The panels consisted of 
:tor of Attache Affairs, the chiefs of the 

two divisions within t 
within the Air Force int 
from the Defense Inte' 
comparative summary of th 

he directorate, three senior NCOs from 
elligence community, and a representative 
liigence Agency. The following is a 
■e panels conducted in 1934 and 1983:J- 6 


CT1984 CH983 

Total Panels Conducted 
Approved by Panels 
Disapproved Panels 

Nominated to DIA 

Withdrawals before 01 A 

22 22 
22 21 

47* 46' 

Approved by DIA 

Disapproved by DIA 

Approved by DIA but 
Returned because of 
Incumbent Extension 

Consecutive Overseas Tours 

Prior Attache Team Members 

Non-Volunteers Nominated** 


The number nominated to DIA exceeded the number approved by 
anels because some persons were nominated for consecutive 

tours or had prior Attache service experience and no 

*rviews for them were required. 

; non-volunteers were two staff sergeants for Zaire and 

and one senior master sergeant for Argentina. 

flB Although the directorate had in other years nominated 
non-volunteers to the DIA, Lieutenant Colonel Sillaspy noted that 
such nominations in 1984 wight be the start of a trend. He 
thought that terrorism was responsible for keeping some qualified 
personnel from applying for duty in the Defense Attache System. 
Individuals already in training for the DAS had indeed experienced 
concern about the terrorist violence. Also, the colonel thought 
that recruitment for countries such as the Sudan, where starvation 
was widespread was difficult because Air Force personnel were 
reluctant to bring their families into such tragic conditions of 


MBf After the selection process, the directorate designed a 
training program for the Attache-designated, which was tailored to 
his needs, taking into consideration his background and the 
country to which he might be assigned. As a rule, each individual 
attended a twelve-week course at the Defense Intelligence College 
in Washington, D.C. Spouses were encouraged to attend the entire 
course and to join tours and attend seminars sponsored by the 
State Department. If necessary, an At t ache- design ate and spouse 
attended a five to ten-month language course. Some officers 
required additional specialized training such as that Involved 
with the C-12 aircraft. In those countries where the government 
was considering the purchase of an aircraft as sophisticated as 
the F-5 F-15, or F-16, or had already purchased such aircraft, 
the directorate arranged for a series of specialized briefings 
with the aircraft system's project officer and with factory 
representatives at the production line. The Attache also attended 
a series of specialized briefings and consultations at the defense 
Intelligence Agency, the Central Intelligence Agency, and the 
Pentagon. Prior to arriving on station. Attaches received 
briefings at the appropriate unified command. ia 

Language Tutor Program 

« Because of the critical importance of language fluency 
ttaehe mission, the directorate funded a language tutorial 
program for the designates who had a significant period of time 
between completion of formal language training and estimated 
arrival on station. In 1984, languages were tutored for 338 hours 
at a total cost of $4,873, an average expenditure of $14.50 per 
hour. The languages were: Tag alog, S weeks; Russian, 11 weeks; 
Indonesian, 8.5 weeks; Korean, 11 weeks; Chinese Mandarian, 5 
weeks; French, 15 weeks; Norwegian, 9 weeks; Italian, IS weeks; 
and Turkish, 2 weeks. 19 

In-Country Language Training 

ttfe Some designate Attaches also received In-Country 
Language Training [ICLT), which was language training conducted 
within various countries and was designed to supplement the formal 
language training at the Foreign Service Institute or Defense 
Language Institute. It allowed the designate Attache to become 
totally isroersed in the language and culture of the host country. 
The "sain emphasis of the program was to increase speaking 
proficiency and daily language use. In 1984, five officers were 
sponsored for this training: Two in Mandarin Chinese for twenty- 
three weeks; one in Italian for four weeks; one in Japanese for 
twenty-eight weeks; and one in Portuguese-Brazilian for seven 
weeks. The total cost of the program was $5?, 603. In addition, 
under the auspices of the ICLT program, the designated Assistant 
Air Attache for Brazil attended the Brazilian Air Command and 
Staff course, which was taught in Portuguese-Brazilian. 20 

Naval Postgraduate School 

8R| To improve the qualifications of the Attaches, the INH 
directorate sent some designates to the Naval Postgraduate School 
in Monterey, California, for enrollment in a master's degree 
program sponsored by the Air Force Institute of Technology. The 
academic phase of the program lasted twelve' months. Language 
training then followed, conducted by the Defense Language 
Institute, which lasted from six to twelve months, depending on 
the difficulty of the language. Upon completion of language 
training, the officers were awarded paster's degrees in national 
security affairs. 21 

fl|A In 193G, the directorate sponsored four students at the 
Naval "Postgraduate School. It also funded a guest lecture program 
there, for the benefit of attache designates. There were forty- 
three speaker presentations during the year, at a cost of 
$9,5ZS.7B.22 • 

On.S tatSonJ.aftquage Use 

■■■h During his staff visits to Africa and the Middle East 
in 1984, SttSgt Kenneth £. Pool, NCOIC, Attache Affairs, reported 
the following about language use on station:23 

flBB Monrovia, Liberia: The A1RA said French 
language is essential for the Attache and desirable for 
the spouse. Presently, French language is not required 
for the AK, but both Major Underwood and MSgt Rauscher 
believe the language capability is highly desirable. 
MSot Rauscher is a native French speaker and he said the 
language has helped him tremendously in his dealing; 

with airport officials throughout the country. It is my 
understanding future AM requisitions will call for 
French language qualification (S/2, R/2). 

flHHfr Lagos, Nigeria: Language training is not 
reauired as English is spoken locally. However, the 
AIRA has had formal French language training as part of 
his degree program through the Mayal Postgraduate 

flHB Cairo, Egypt; Language training is not 
required for enlisted personnel. Attaches are required 
to attend Arabic language training and both the AIRA and 
AAIRk said it was very beneficial, particularly in 
showing the capability and desire to speak Arabic when 
talking to senior Egyptian officials. 

flHB Annan, Jordan: Arabic language is a 
requirement for the AIRA position. The A1RA said he 
doesn't feel the language is necessary to do the job. 
He clarified his comments by saying that unless an 
officer is completely proficient in the Arabic language, 
he is better off to use English as most all government 
officials and officers speak the English language. 
Based on our limited visit to Amman, 1 didn't have any 
problems communicating as most people did speak and 
understand English. 

tfflflft Tel Aviv, Israel: Language training is not 
required for support personnel as English is commonly 
spoken throughout the country. Hebrew is required for 
Attaches and they commented even though not absolutely 
required to do the job, the effort and ability to speak 
Hebrew with senior Israeli officials is highly regarded. 


flB The directorate continued to provide support 
to the Attaches on station, assisting them with 
information items or referrals to those who were best 
able to provide the required answers. The following 
illustrate the type of assistance the directorate 
provided in 19B4: 24 

flHft * n February, the Air Attache in Korea 
requested permission in advance to accept 
invitations for orientation rides in Royal Korean 
Air Force aircraft. The directorate contacted HQ 

flH In February, the Defense intelligence 
Staffuivisicn of the Ministry of Defense Malaysia 
asked the Attache there to provide a list of 
Attaches with ranks and dates who Mere accredited 
to Malaysia since Independence in 1957. The 
directorate provided the list back to 1963 and 
stated, "He believe that based on the documents 
available that prior to 1963 the Air Attache in 
Singapore was accredited to Halaysia." 

^Br ^ e Commander of Southwest Composite Air 
Division (Japan) was awarded the Legion of Merit t>y 

the Coriander Fifth Air Force (U.S. Air Force) when 
he departed his position. He had been trying to 
obtain extra ribbons to display on his uniform. In 
March, INK obtained the ribbons and forwarded then; 
to the Air Attache for presentation. 

qlllH In April, the Air Attache In China 
recuested ten 8 i 10" color photos of 25 different 
NASA subjects, such as the space-lab and space 
shuttle, and three color wall posters of the same. 
INK obtained the negatives from NASA, arranged for 
the reprints to be made, and forwarded them to the 
Attache for presentation to the Chinese. 


In August, the Air Attache in Peru sent 

;ssage saying he had been contacted by a 

i said that she was the divorced wife of a 

Air Force Brigadier ueneral and was 

request in 


medical facilities. The directorate 

■d the request and found that according to 

Public Li 

3* 97-Z5E Of the U.5.*Code, the woman was 

not elig- 

ible because she had not been married for 

Z0 years 

as required. 


flflBl From 10 to 27 September 1984, SMSgt Pool, 
the NuFrTof Attache Affairs, and Maj. Gen. Walter fi. 
Longanecker, (USAFK), retired, Special Assistant to the 
ACS/I (HQ USAF/1N), made a staff support visit to the 
Defense Attache Offices (D*0s) in Monrovia, Liberia; 
Lagos, Nigeria; Cairo, Egypt; Airman, Jordan; and Tel 

Aviv, Israel From 1 to JO tfoveisiber 19SS, Colonel Kincaid and 
5fiSgt Pool made a staff support visit to the DAQs in Hong Kong 
(Defense Liaison Office); Bef jing, China; Manila, Philippines, 
Seoul, Korea; Kuala Lumpur, fcalaysia; and Jakarta, Indonesia. The 
purpose of the visits was to enable these key personnel to become 
personally fcnowledgeable of the living and working conditions, 
dependents' environment, school facilities, travel and cultural 
opportunities, and family considerations at the Attache posts in 
order to enable the directorate to better match candid - *'- -"■'■ 

"■ te: a 

• of 

living fo 

r the ■ 

DAD per sonne 

1 presented some si 


26 The . 

of living is high and 


g S10-15 per 

day for our famil 

and number of dependents. Most of 



at Char' 

>ring their 
Jeston AFB am 

grocery items from 

; C- 

141 KAC fl 

ight. Tl 

ie MAC flight 

is bi-weekly and it " 

for ou 


outlay of money at f 

irst because all ordering 

nly. Host of the PAD personnel : 


Iwino wit 
of livinc ■ 

for their 

■ families. 

issary support they t 
providing a good stans 



The food cost in 


they hs 

ive been tied 

The COLA i 

■ n Lagos 

for an 1-7 * 

rith three dependents 

sly 514.00 per day am 

i tJwis extra allowance 

ur folks 

to live a d< 

:cerst standard of liv 


The A!R« . 

didn't feel the COLA 

was high enough, an 

d I 

he A1RA i 

md OPSCO thai 

b they should stay on 

of food 

. both on t 

he economy and in 


they could make their COLA increase 
requests 'to the Travel and Perdiem Cowiittee. All in 
all, the COLA is a necessity for Lagos and it is 
definitely helping our Attache personnel. 

4MB c ^i'"o, Egypt: Cairo has a DQD commissary, 
APO, and excellent government quarters. The local 
economy shopping is very reasonable and generally all 

...... .._ ij..^__ . good standard of living with 

AIRA and OPSCC was most items and services are three 
times the cost compared to stateside. I did note, for 
example, a decent evening sieal in the hotel we stayed 
was $25 - S30 per person. The DAQ tnembers are receiving 
a COLA and it is offsetting some of the costs, which is 
a big help. 

flBH Tel A"'v, Israel: The local economy in 
IsraeTTsexpensive as compared to Stateside. However, 
there are many inexpensive outlets for our folks in 
Israel such as sightseeing and visiting many historical 
institutions. Restaurants are expensive in genera! and 
night club activities are very expensive. Host of the 
enlisted personnel do in-home entertaining and they 
indicated this as preference, not only financial. 
Overall, OftO personnel are living comfortably without 
financial difficulty. 


££ fhe Air ftttsche Incentive Supply Program was a program 
whereby tasteful yet inexpensive Items were given to individuals, 
organizations, or groups who were in positions to assist 'n 
developing social contacts. The program in 1984 operated on a 
budget of approximately $23,000, with INH requesting that for 1935 
the budget be doubled.' 7 


4B The directorate continued to publish the newsletter 
Attache Affairs . During the year, three editions were published, 
in April, September, and December. They reported information on 
such topics as changes in personnel policies, follow-on 
assignments of those departing station, consecutive tour 
assignment options, personnel changes, and convening dates of 
promotion and professional military education boards. « 


AM The directorate's policy of requesting that Attaches 
submii^rnd-tour reports continued in 198fl. The reports were used 
to improve the lot of the Attaches for the last half of their 
tours and were invaluable sources of information for the Attache 
designates. The candid reports covered such topics as quality of 
life family considerations, costs, ftir Force support, problem 
areas, pleasurable aspects of the assignment, and recomen- 


^B Promotion r 
percent igner than 1 
The statistics were a: 

ates for attaches as a group were 15 to A 
tne of the Air Force over the last two years 
» fol?o*s:3G 





Col 43. b% 
LtCol 6Z% 
Major 78S 

66- 6S 

3 I 

8 6 

r the years, the captains eligible for promotion to major 
\i the best promotion rate, with everyone eligible 
ntly being promoted. 

I Statistics for enlisted promotions were as follow*: 3 * 







12. 8% 














flft Over 

Systeffl vmi 

-e usual! 

counterparts in the 



Venezuela was curtailed for reasons pertaining to personality 
conflicts within the DAO and the DATT position changing to an Army 
position. Upon his departure, he had served fourteen months of 
the three year tour. The DATT in the United Kingdom requested and 
was granted curtailment for personal reasons involving his family. 
Upon his departure, he had served thirteen months of the three 
year tour. A staff sergeant and a technical sergeant stationed in 
Israel were returned because of dependents' medical problems. A 
technical sergeant in China and a ataff sergeant in Hong Kong were 
returned to the Air Force for reassignment because of 
unadaptability to the Defense Attache System. « 


chapter iv 
intelligence support 

directorate of security and communications management 

directorate of intelligence reserve forces 

directorate of personnel 



t headquarters activ 


e year the directorate continued to operate 
-dinate divisions: Personnel Security Division 

(1NSE), Manaoement Division (INSC), and the Special Security 

Office (SSC) HQ USAF (INSD). 

■t The Personnel Security Division (1NSB} was divided into 
three Branches, Adjudication, Billets, and For Cause/Due Process. 
In 1984 while the INSB branches remained the same, an 
administrative team was established in August to more effectively 
use administrative personnel. 5 

SThe basic three-branch organizational structure of the 
it Division (INSC) remained the same in 1964: Operations 
and " Policy Branch, Administrative Support Branch, and the 
Facilities Branch. There did occur, however, a functional 
reorganization within the division to enhance its capability to 
provide overall direction and supervision to the Air Force SCI 
program. Officers of higher rank were assigned to I NSC, and the 

-stenographer position to a security position. 6 

tiB In the Utter part of 1984, the SCI Product Validation 
Branch (IfiSBj was disestablished, and the duties, 
responsibilities, and two manpower positions were transferred to 
the Management Division (Ifc'SC). The branch was transferred to 
INSC as part of an effort to divest AF/INSD of "worldwide" items 
of responsibility, leaving INSO responsible for Air Staff and 
local support only. Since the Management Oivilion (I NSC) was 
responsible for the management of the "worldwide" SCI security 
program within the Air Force, the transfer more clearly defined 
local and worldwide responsibilities among INS divisions. The two 
manpower authorizations from the disestablished branch were 
incorporated into the Operations and Policy Branch of the 
Management Division. The Operations and Policy Branch was 
responsible for the general overall management of the Air Force 
SCI security progras, except far physical security and TEMPEST 
accreditations, so it was the logical place to locate Air Force 
product validation.' 

■I After the transfer, the Special Security Office HQ USAF 
{INSD^Tonsisted of only two branches: Special Security Education 
and Training Branch (INSOS) and Special Security Operations Branch 
(INSOD). The transferral action pertained to only departmental 
SCI product responsibilities; SCI product responsibilities that 
affected Air Force activities within the National Capital Region 

remained with INSO. As a result of the transferral, a new ore 
person section was created within the Special Security Operations 
Branch (1NSD0). This was the SCI Product Management Section 
(IHSDOMJ and was responsible for SCI product management and data 
base management for both the Requirements Management Distribution 
System (REMADIS) and the planned XEROX Message Processor (XMP) 
System. 8 


Key Personnel 

»Col. Robert B. Huey, Jr., continued as director of 1N5. 
Raymond E. Abel, Jr., continued as the deputy director. 
Two division chiefs, Colleen X. Cornwell and Maj. Richard P. Viau, 
also continued to head the Personnel Security Division and the 
Special Security Office, HQ USAF (ItiSD), respectively. On 22 
November 1984, Maj. Fred Allen, III, a former operations officer, 
replaced U. Col. William R. Burton as head of the Management 
Division {INSC}. 9 

ning Strength 

of 31 December 1984, the manning strength of t 
-as as follows:"* 










Mann i no Reoui regents 

» Throughout the year, the directorate was continu 
with activity to realign and upgrade positions w 
\ especially the Management Division (INSC). In January, 
- ■ ' ------- --- transferred from INSO "■ 

INSO." Tne justific 

n for t 

5 follow 

riB Mission requirements 
CompaWnented (SCI) physical ! 

il rate of Ut- Dutit 
luation of extensii 
/iew and evaluation t 
:ion and representati: 

of the ACS/I to national level agencies. Since 1979, 
the number of SCI facilities (SCIFs) has increased 64*. 
The growth of the SCIFs has severely strained the one 
deep 65-12 physical security specialist position. The 
incumbent simply cannot be both in the field on an 
inspection/staff assistance visit and at the Air Staff 
responding to queries. 

19 On 24 January 1984, INS requested that the APIS 
Directorate of Personnel and the AFIS Manpower and Organization 
Division implement a reorganization for 1NSC involving fifteen 
positions, all within INS control and supervision. The 
reorganization was approved. 13 

49 In February, Colonel Huey, the director of INS, 
requested that AF/lffYR approve the conversion of two enlisted 
authorizations, in strategic operations/policy and communications 
areas, to civilian authorizations, one a GS-7/1X and one a GS- 
9/llM In justifying the request Colonel Huey explained the 
following: 15 

4B There is great disparity between rank and 
responsibility within AFI5/INS when you consider the 
scops of tasks assigned to satisfy the ACS/Intelligence 
responsibilities for Sensitive Corapartmented Information 
(SCI) system management. The SCI system is worldwide, 
cuts across every Air Force major cormiand, and requires 
total involvement with and direction from the ACS/I. 
However, manpower authorizations within the Directorate 
are unusually "enlisted intense" (by authorization, 568 
enlisted; by assigned 513 enlisted; with 16 of 21 
assigned civilians enlisted equivalents). 

mP For whatever reasons, ■, the 
authorizations have been allowed to stagnate over the 
years to the point where they provide an operationally 
unacceptable raix of maturity, insight, experience, 
training and rank to accomplish our mission. The 
problem becomes one of appropriateness for exercising 
authority necessarily inherent with assigned 

#a. On a number of occasions, necessity 
use of TSgts and KSgts as Air Staff Action 
Officers, simply because there was no one else available 
to do the job. 

of concern from all 

i the appropriateness of the HCO's 

AB fortunately, 

experienced in the "ways" of the Air Staff because of 
the length of their assignments and their innate sense 
of survival. Nonetheless, they have always been out of 
their "depth" and routinely staffed actions where their 
counterparts were Majors or Lt. Colonels. 

rfB In an attempt to rectify these shortcomings, I 
have reorganized, realigned, reviewed and modified all 
possible and conceivable actions. A thorough review of 
Air Staff intelligence manpower allocations revealed 
that AFI5/INS accounts for 17% of all enlisted personnel 
assigned to AF/1N-AFIS, and 47J of all enlisted 
personnel assigned to AF/IN. I am compelled to initiate 
action that will have Song-tern impact and bring some 
sense of correlation between grade and responsibility. 

^H| This report was approved.* 6 

■B On 37 May 1984, the directorate again requested to and 
receircS approval from the AF1S Directorate qf Personnel and the 
AFIS Manpower and Organization Sivision to realign six INS 
positions, involving the grades of senior master sergeant, master 
sergeant, and technical sergeant. The purpose of the realignment 
was to place a senior master sergeant's authorization from INSB 
■nthin IfiSC 17 

|B Also with regard to manpower assignments. Colonel Huey 
requested that Maj. Fred Allen, III, who was head of the 
Management Division (IPiSC), be removed from his proposed 
assignment to Air Force Systems Command. Major Alien was a 
volunteer for an assignment with AFSC, but was not identified as a 
mandatory reassignment resource. The circumstances of INS's 
request were discussed with Major Allen, and he supported the 
request. 13 The justification for the request was as follows: 19 

«In his position within the Directorate of Security 
Conmuni cations Management (INS), Major Allen is the 
principal involved in developing Air Force Sensitive 
Compartmented Information {SCI) policy, directing DOD 
projects for special Access Programs in the 
"black/white" community, and leading the Air Force 
mJCOM SCI inspection staff assistance teams. In 
addition, the evaluation of Air Force Defense Special 
Security Communications System/General Service 
tetecommum cation center (TCC) consolidation, and the 
initiatives to defend, fund, schedule and construct 
selected Air Force Special Security Offices EAFSSOs) 

and TCts. These projects are phased for implementation 
through late 1985. 

■I At the mid-point of these projects, the loss 
of M£f5r Allen would be gravely disruptive not only to 
INS but to the Air force fay removing the essential 
element of continuity. Major Allen is fully trained and 
uniquely qualified with his Electronic Security Command 
background, previous multi-level AF5S0 assignments, 
telecomrcuni cat ions training and Air Staff experience. 
Presently, there is no replacement for Major Allen and 


■ INS 1 

las only eleven officer positions 

~ed with 

nine officers assigned. Of these nine 


re assigned within the past nine months. 


: this fac 


an SCI po 1 

ticy expert (Mr. Roger Smith} in March 



Allen cou' 

in plainly see that the reassignment of 
Id not have come at a more inopportune 

The AF1S Directorate o 


■I On 13 July 1934, Maj. Gen. Pfautz, the ACS/I, announced 
that after careful study he had decided that AFIS/JNS (except the 
AFSSO} would vacate its space in the Pentagon and move to the 
second floor of building 520, Boiling AFB, to space which had been 
vacated by the Directorate of Soviet Affairs. The move was to 
occur as soon as renovations in building 520 were finished, 
estimated to be in February 1985.^0 

0B| The reason for the move was to open up space in the 
Pentagon for the Directorate of Estimates General Threat Division 
(AF/INEG). The division's location at Boiling AFB often precluded 
its personnel from making timely responses to tastings from the 
Air Staff and impsded their day-to-day working with the Force 
Structure Committee, AF/KD, AF/SA, and AF/XO." 

numerous meetings 
:h f tec t / eng i neer i ng 
requirements tor mi, ItiSB, and INSC to move to 
ecial and regular telephones had to be relocated, 
to be expanded, and terminals and equipment for 
curtty had to be removed and re-installed- 8y 
timated date for the move to building 520 was 


(H| The personnel security function of the directorate was 
the responsibility of the INSB division, which managed the 
worldwide SCI personnel security program for Air Force military, 
civilian, consultant, and contractor personnel who required access 
to SCI. The division administered and initiated special 
background investigations (SBH) for the five-year update program. 
It administered code "B" and "S" programs in accord with AFM 300-4 
and administered "due process" procedures for SCI denials. - It 
maintained the master personnel security files and the master copy 
of non-disclosure agreements- The division certified SCI 
clearances and authorized the indoctrination and debriefing of Mr 
Force personnel for SCI information. It approved Air Force 5CI 
billets and managed the entire Air Force SCI oillet structure. It 
supported the Air Staff and AFIS for all SCI billet actions and 
maintained the master Air Force SCI billet rosters. It also 
maintained liaison with Military Department Intelligence agencies 
and other members of the Intelligence community regarding SCI, 
personnel security, and billet matters. The division staffed all 
congressional and inspector general inquiries which were related 
to the SCI program, and it also managed the "For Cause" discharge 
program. 23 


Jft The management of the SCI Personnel Security Program 
consmed of an annual workload of 28.614 personnel/ security cases 
adjudicated; 2,871 cases microf ilmed; 26,618 file searches 
conducted; over 8,000 SCI billet requests processed; and 294 For 
Cause discharge actions processed. There were 15,978 special 
background investigations (SSI) processed 7,261 periodic 
reinvestigations (PR), and 176 PRs back logged.^" 

Pol y graph Use "Test" * 

|fl| 3n 1984 Congress authorized a "test" under which 3,500 
DOD ^uilian and military personnel and defense contractor 
employees were to undergo a counterintelligence (CI) polygraph 
examination by 30 September 1985 as conditions for employment in 
jobs with access to sensitive information. The Air Force was 
allocated a quota of 1,500 individuals to be polygraphed by the 
Air Force Office of Special Investigations. The congressional 
decision to allow the test program had no major impact on the INS 
directorate, compared with the impact caused by the decision to 
use the polygraph on all military personnel assigned or detailed 
to any National Security Agency organization. The INS directorate 
personnel hoped that the test in 1584-1985 would lead to 
congressional approval of CI polygraph use for all individuals 
currently in SCI status and future candidates nominated for SCI." 

Fqr^Ca use Discharge Program 

tfM-t On 3 January 1984, Maj. Gen. Pfautz, the ACS/I, 
rescrncled the authority granted to the Electronic Security Command 
(ESC) on 25 May 1973 to close "for cause" cases under the Vance 
memorandum. The ESC had had limited authority to close such 
cases, limited to those of a routine nature. The ACS/I determined 
that delegating closure authority of Vance/Duncan "for cause" did 
not support the intent of current guidance from the Office of the 
Secretary of Defense and that the rescinding action would enable 
the Air Staff to provide standardized application of OSD/SAF 

Request for limited TS Clearance authority 

f/0 On 3 February 1983, the ACS/I requested that the Air 
Force Inspector General assist with granting the ACS/I limited 
authority for granting TOP SECRET clearance in conjunction with 
SCI access for retired general officers. The justification for 
the request was that POD S200.1-R/AFR 205-1 permitted the granting 
of persons outside the Executive Branch access to classified 
information if doing so was advantageous to the government. 
Within the Air Force, the vice chief of staff was the only person 
authorized to grant such access. The procedures established in 
DOD 5200.1-R/AFR 205-1 required 120 days advance notification for 
processing such requests. The processing consisted of checks of 
the Defense Central Index of Investigations (DCH), Defense 
Industrial Security Clearance Office (DISCO), and a name check 
conducted through the Federal Bureau of Investigation/' 

^H The inspector general did not approve the proposal, 
stating the following: "000 policy (para 7-107, 000 5Z00.1-R} 
specifies that access to classified be approved by the head of the 
component or a 'single designee.' OSAF originally was reluctant 
to name a designee below the Secretariat level. For these 
reasons, an effort to designate the ACS/I as an approving 
authority is not likely to succeed." The inspector general went 
on to suggest an alternate arrangement. He authorized the ACS/I 
to submit requirements involving general officers directly to the 
AF/CV, thus eliminating the time-consuming process of going 
through AFOSP." 

Conversion to 4C System 

tfMP The Air Force conversion into the CIA sponsored 
ComButmy-wide Computer Assisted Coropartmented Control (4C) System 
was completed in June 1984 with a total of approximately 40,000 
billets and 85,000 personnel records being converted. At the time 
of the conversion, the SA3RE system which had been used by the 
Personnel Security Division for record maintenance was still in 

u=e. This system, however, was discontinued in October 1984 when 
Air Force Data Services Center stopped processing key punch cards. 
By December, the conversion of records into the 4C System for 
the Alaskan Air Command, Air University, and Space Command was 
completed. The quality control and update of records for the Air 
Staff was near completion. The estimated time for the completion 
of the K conversion was late 1985.30 

•All nondisclosure agreements signed through December 
in the SABRE data base were transferred to the 4C System 
on IE June 1984. They were put on tape and boxed for shipment to 
a permanent storage area. Nondisclosure agreements after I9B2 
were filed and periodically added to the 4C System." 

Microfilming of Records 

« During the year and immediately after the adjudication 
;, all cases containing derogatory information were 
microfilmed, resulting in a centralized location for these files. 
As of December, the i^crofilm data base contained over 150,000 
personnel security dossiers. 3 ' 

Interpretation of OSM-IIi 

tftt In June 1984, Maj. Richard Bloom', a licensed clinical 
psychologist, began conducting weekly seminars on how to interpret 
mental health diagnoses relative to SCI eligibility. Major Bloom 
reviewed the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders 
(DStf-III) and discussed selected cases. As a result of his 
tutelage, a greater understanding of the DMS-IIl assisted 
adjudicators in making informed decisions concerning individuals 
and their eligibility for SCI. 33 


^H§ The Management Division continued to manage the 
worldwide Air Force Special Security Office £SS0) system and 
coordinated the use of SCI in special access programs. It 
formulated, promulgated, and interpreted SCI policy for admini- 
strative, informational, communications, and physical and 
personnel security. It researched, wrote, and acted as the office 
of primary responsibility for USAFINTEL ZOl-xx, AFR 200-/, and AFR 
205-19. It advised and assisted SCI security officials in their 
day-to-day operations and validated and accredited Air Force SCI 
facilities (SCIFs). It also managed SCI contractor and consultant 
security programs. The division represented the ACS/I on the 
Director of Central Intelligence (DC1) Security Committee and 
represented the ACS/I on other standing and ad hoc committees and 
panels of the intelligence community. It developed and 

recommended Air Force policy on the Air Force use of the Defense 
Special Security Communication System (OSSCS) and dedicated 
support for intelligence systems. It also managed 
* * "ie worldwide SCI security management 

oveSser 1 

ie addition to the mission of the division occurred in 
34 as a result of "Project Move" requirements. The 
turned responsibility for Air Force-wide SCI product 
ind dissemination of policy formulation." 

Publication,, Manag e me nt 

flfe The division continued its effort to improve the quality 
of USRTSCJ security publications in the USAFINTEL 20I-XX series. 
These publications, issued in accordance with AfR 8-3, were used 
to promulgate Department of Defense and Director of Central 
Intelligence SCI security policies by establishing standardized 
USAF procedures. The sensitivity of these policies and procedures 
precluded their incorporation into standard Air Force regulations. 
A change in the format of thes-e documents occurred Kith the 
decision to rewrite the USAFIftTEL 201-XX regulations, By 
incorporating the eight regulations currently in the series into 
two. The two new documents included uSAFINTEL 201-2, dealing with 
basic SCI policy and procedures, and USAFINTEL- 201-2, dealing with 
T'k guidance. In September, USAFIftTEL 201-1 was in initial draft 
form, and by December, USAF1NT£L 201-1 was in the final stages of 
preparation for printing. 36 

S teianliro Unauthorized Dis clos ures 

A. flP Forward priority DSSCS message to AFSSO 
USAF/INS and provide the data listed in para 5 below. 
Classify according to content but at least confidential 
to prevent further disclosure. The information 
requested is required by the DCI Security Committee and 
SS0/TC0/GC0/BC0 Air Force to determine the degree of 
exposure in the media and for damage control. 

E. |A Circulate a security advisory to 
subordinate SCI indoctrinated! personnel (and others at 
the direction of the SID) that an apparent compromise 
has occurred resulting in intelligence information 
appearing in the media. Personnel should be reminded 

3. ^H Procedures for special security review 

A. fltt If an item is submitted for security 
review by^r person not now or previously Indoctrinated 
for SCI, and the inquiry or information is found to 
contain SCI or other sensitive intelligence which is 
based solely on sources in the public domain, forward an 
iranediate precedence DSSCS message to SSO USAF/IN5 
providing the information noted in para 5 below. Upon 
receipt, the AF rep to the SECON will notify the 
chairman of the SECOM for guidance, if immediate action 
is required, the person will be discreetely requested to 
delete the sensitive portions or to express the 
information in only the raost general of terms so as not 
to further disclose intelligence sources or methods. 
Under no circumstances should the person who submitted 
the item or who made the inquiry be threatened with any 
legal action or antagonized. Every effort should be 
made to foster a cooperative negotiating environment 
while emphasizing the potential risk to national 
security. Ensure you include the proposed publication 
date or go to press date. 

4. flH Procedures for a media inquiry: 

A. ^H| Any inquiry from the media must be handled 
JftW AFR T90-1, Public Affairs Policies and Procedures. 
If contacted directly by a member of the press, decline 
the interview and notify both the PAO and S10/SSO. 
Under no circumstances, should a person comment on, 
confirm or refute any inquiry related to U.S. 
intelligence activities, a report "under AFR 205-57 may 
also be required. 

Classify according to content (at le; 

SUBJ: Disclosure in Public Media (U] 

1. Date of Article/Leak: 

2. Name of Publication and Arti 


Author of Article; 

Author's Source of Info: (If known) 

Distribution of Info: 

Seneral Subject Matter: 

Classification of Info: 

Classification Authority: 

Originator of Classified Info: (If known) 

Initial Damage Assessment: 

6. AM As a reminder, intelligence information 
appearing in the public media does not constitute 
declassification and may not be cited as a source in any 
article, paper, speech or other forum by a person who 
has had access to intelligence information by virtue of 
his or her official capacity. Unclassified or 
declassified official information not approved for 
release under AFR 190-1 may not be released to the 
public domain or to foreign nationals. 



flfe The Management Division revamped and reemphasized its 
inspection to ensure completion of the ACS/Ts responsibilities 
for inspecting major commands' SCI security management programs 
and all new sensitive compartmented Information facilities 
accredited during the previous year. For the fiscal year 1984, 
the division budgeted £58,000 to make ^inspection trips to SCIFS 
worldwide, operated by both Air Force elements and defense 
contractors. Procedures were also implemented to monitor the 
correction of deficiencies noted during the inspect ions. "" 

^B To help strengthen tfre inspection program, the 
directorate made a concerted effort to obtain knowledgeable, 
experienced, and mature personnel for the division. The new 
personnel, along with a few others, were sent to the Air Force 
Inspection School to improve their understanding of inspection 
procedures. *** 

^B During 
managfflent office 
during the year, 
December, there w 

1984, all the major command SCI security 

were inspected. Seventy SCIFs were inspected 

representing 27 percent of USAF SCIFs. As of 

■re 280 SCIFs accredited, 47 of which belonged to 


contractors (compared to 248 and 42 in 1933). There were also 1 
pending actions for construction or major modification of SCIFs. s 

AHHS installatic 

JB The target date, 31 August 198$, for the installs!' 
e WiK Automated Message " 

because of probie 
equipment froir < 
the deregulation 
the federal 

on of 

andling System (AMHS) 

acquisition of cciniuni cat ions 
it problems which resulted from 
of vendors providing service to 
' ' • ' of the ' " ' 

. $100,000 and in February, 15 percent of the overall projec 
was completed. The flMHS was to connect the AF/IN and APIS 
analysts at the Pentagon and Balling and give thess access to 
national intelligence data bases at DIA, NSA, and CIA. In 
addition, ArwS was to provide message traffic to intelligence 
.analysts significantly faster," .' 

Coronttee Members and Instructors 

4B 0ur ' n 9 tne y ear . personnel from the Management Divisio 
continued their participation in the Central Intelligence Agency* 
Security Coiraiittee (SECQW) subcommittee and working groups 
including the Compartments! i a ri Subcommittee, Unauthorize. 
Disclosure Subcommittee, Physical Security Working Group, ani 
Telephone Security Panel. The division also provided instructor: 
to the SCI Security hanageraent Course and SCI Security Manager; 
Conference, sponsored By the INS director-ate, and to the Physica 
Security Seminar, sponsored by the Security Conmittee." 


«The Special Security Office, HQ USAF, was responsible 
security of sensitive cofflpartmented information (SCI) 
within the Office of the Secretary of the Air Force, HQ United 
Stater Air Force, and the Air Force Intelligence Service. The 
INSO division operated on a seven-day, twenty- four-door basis to 
provide the necessary security facilities for the receipt, 
storage, protection, distribution, and destruction ofall SCI and 
SCI-related materials for the offices it serviced.^ 

: The 


programs, and supported a variety of Special Access Programs at HQ 
USAF. The Special Security Office [SSQ) inspected (with 
augmentees from AFIS/INSB, INSC) the sensitive compartsented 
information facilities (SCIFs) within the National Capital Region 
and investigated SCI security violations and possible compromises. 
The division conducted all SCI indoctrinations and debriefings for 
OSAF, HQ USAF, APIS, and other selected activities. !t also 
reviewed and validated all requests for SCI products received from 
Air Force units within the National Capital Region. =* 

Security Education 

Om During the year, much activity within INSD concerned 

SCI Security Management Course 

^fc Four times during the year, in March, May, July, and 
NovemSIr, 1NSD sponsored its four-day SCI Security Management 
course. Approximately 105 parsons attended. The AFIS 003 course 
was included in AFM 50-5, USAF Formal Schools Catalog; the Air 
Training Command assigned code 0P2 to it. The course was first 
offered in 1933 and was designed for tnose filling duty positions 
as an AFSSO special security officer, secure vault custodian, or 
automatic switching center representative or as a staff member in 
these offices. Contractor special security officers under the 
ACS/I's sponsorship were also invited. 52 

4B Some of the topics discussed in the course were the 
following: ptiysical security accrediatation, SCI communications, 
SCI billet management, security incidents, personnel security, 
counter-intelligence, and AOP security." 

SCI Security Manager's Conference 

^fe The Special Security Education and Training Branch 
(INSOETmanaged the second Air Force-wide SCI Security Manager's 
Conference, 5-8 November. The four-day conference afforded SCI 
security management personnel an opportunity to discuss and review 
key SCI security policy issues which would assist AFIS/INS in its 
final preparation of USAF1NTEL 20J-X directives. Forty-nine field 
special security officers and other SCI security management 
personnel attended the conference, which was held at the 
Analytical Services (ANSER) Corporation, Arlington, Virginia. =* 

(■I Some of the topics discussed at the meeting were Defense 
Inte^ngence Agency product dissemination; USAF SCI indoctrination 

and education program; and personnel security. Some of the 
speakers were from" the Central Intelligence Agency and Federal 
Bureau of Investigation. 55 

DAG Messages 

St INSO was responsible for disseminating Defense Address 
Eroups^DAG) INS originated messages within the Air Staff and 
AFIS. BAG ODANS was the primary DAG used to disseminata Si policy 
guidance- DAG OILAH was the DAE used to disseminate TK policy 
guidance. DAG 0SS1Z was limited to disseminating major SCI policy 
and information to Air Force major coaroands and separate operating 
agencies when wider dissemination to subordinate SCI security 
offices was not considered prudent. DAG JUGBY was used: for 
ting changes to the HQ USAF SCI Consolidated Product 
DAG ROXAD was the primary DAG used for SCI security 
I awareness and for providing information on existing 

SCI polic 


0DAN5, i 

Participation in DIA Security Program ' 

dB The Special' Security Education and Training 
(INSDE7 managed Air Force participation in the f 
Intelligence Agency's SSO/TCO Security Enhancement Program. 
Air Force members attended the program 22-26 October 1985. 
program was not planned as a preliminary orientation, but i 
was for increasing and expanding the knowledge and enpert 
individuals already performing SSO/TCO duties. The sessi' 
for security managers, not intelligence users. Further, 
intended that the session provide an opporti 
to obtain answers to questions which wcfijld 
of specific problems related to tf 

| Major topi 

:s in the program included SCI security 
ization; physical, computer, telephone, and 
lectronic and physical security threats; 




Participation in DC1 SECOK Activities 

flgB AFIS/IffSD represented the Air Force on the DCI Secur 
Committee's (SECO«) Security Awareness and Education 5ubcommitt 
The Riajor Input from INSD to the committee were 1.) the list 

of the INS directorate's audiovisual products for inclusion in 
subcommittee's "Catalog of Security Awareness Materials" 
2.) support for the Security Education Seminar. 61 

fl| Through INSDE. the Air Force participated in the 
Security Educators Seminar sponsored by the Security Committee of 
the Director of Centra! Intelligence. Eight Air Force personnel 
were nominated to attend. The seminar was conducted at the 
collateral SECRET level and was designed for government employees 
who Had security education responsibilities. The goals of the 
seminar were to improve the attendee's knowledge < 
security subjects; improve comwnicatio 
provide the understanding and materials 
strong security education program- The 
Department of Energy, Gemantown, Harylan 

i and briefing skills, i 
; held at : t 

Support for ■ 

A Confers 

year, the AFIS/1NSB participated in two 

Corananders' Conferences (CORGMs): CORONA 
,F8. Florida, 13-19 February 1984 and CORONA 
:e Academy, 1-6 October 1984. Intelligence 
rivacy traffic support was provided to all 


USAF Conference Center 
AFIS/IKSOs advised SS05, e 

, and telecom 

be provided general 
i AF550 CORONA were 

Of Staff of the Air Force. Sis 
to SSO HQ USAF personnel. 
Intelligence Task Force was req 

lar espajded guidance wa 
On 9 February, the DI 
ested to add AFSSO CORDN 
J £, EUCOM, and USSF£ 


00 The Special Security Office, HQ USAF (AFIS/INSD) 
deployed four individuals to Colorado Springs to support CORONA 
FALL 84. The team departed 1 October via military airlift, T-39. 
On-site coordination was accomplished on 30 October and continued 
until departure for Washington, B.C. on 6 October. 66 

00 No major problems 

1. Departure for the conference Site two days in 
advance of the general officers was essential for arranging 
necessary support. 

2. A four person SSO teas! was essential due to the long 
hours required of the team (QZ3Q-1900 hrs) and the extensive 
driving distance between the Air Force' Academy and NORAD 
Cheyene Mountain Complex, twenty-five miles away — one 
hundred railes to complete the courier circuit. 

for 1 

4. Pick-up of non-duty hour GENSE* traffic through the 
AFA Telecommunications Center (TCC) was tasked to the SSO 
teas. The TCC and COROSiA FALL command post called the SSO 
numerous times between 1700-OBCO hrs on immediate traffic for 
conferees. Several of these messages had "Deliver During 
Duty Hour" instructions. Others were readdressals (monthly 
EUCOH) that were not urgent. No Ij^KDlATt precedence message 
required non-duty hour delivery. 

Com mit 

ivacy Support 

00f The AFIS/INSD provided SCI communications and privacy 
DSSCS message support far the Secretary of the Air Force, the 
Chief of Staff of the Air Force, and other high level USAF 
officials during their official travel outside of the Washington, 
D.C. area. Secretary Verne Orr traveled throughout the Pacific 
area, and General Gabriel made three trips to 1.) Germany, Spain, 
and France, 2.) Central and South America, and 3.) the Pacific 
theater. The SSO HQ USAF contacted numerous SSOs worldwide to 
arrange for the coiiwmni cat ions support. 6S 


Support for USfiF 510 Conference 

^B For the USAF Senior Intelligence ( 
Conference at Homestead AF3, Florida, 4-3 Hi 
AFIS/IfiSU provided support for the transmittal of intelligence 
communications and privacy traffic through a temporary DSSCS TCC 
established for the conference. 69 The 1NSD issued clear 
instructions to various command SSOs and teleeenmunicatians 
centers about sending messages to preclude delays: 

I Request at! 

1 for" privacy messages 



1 trmed 1 a te 1 y - 1 nterrupt Conference, 
Convenient Opportunity). Unless otherwise stated in 
delivery instructions, all messages received will 
delivered in the morning at the beginning of 
conference and at the end of the day after the 1 
presentation. If a response is required to 3 
preclude any confus" 

Hgence Data Management (IND), 
an actions on the development 
Management Distribution System (HSEMA 
because MREMADIS had a limited scop 

the AFIS electorate of 
INS directorate terminated 
Micro-Based Requirements 


sng; required 

1 In i 

, AFJS/IND recommended that AFIS pre 

system from XEROX, known as the 

!, Personnel froas IKS observed the 

te and Defense Intelligence Agency, 


XWP at 

Message Pro 

the Department of Sta 

advantages of XMP were mat it was cowsencaiiy avaF lame, *i"j 

systems previously installed; existing data base could easily be 

modified for DSSCS use; TEMPEST accreditable as a DSSCS terminal; 

and reduced message delivery times. Action was initiated to 

participate in an existing AFCC contract with XEROX to procure a 

XHP system for AFIS/INSU. Funds (1650,000) were obligated and a 

contract to procure the AFIS/IKS0 XW System was in final contract 

stages at the end of 1934. Installation of the XW System was 

expected during the 2nd/3rd quarter of FYISBS." 

Automated SCI Document Control 

MB During the year, initial action was begun to establish a 
requirement for an automated system to Support INSD's SCI document 
control responsibilities. This was crucial because the new Air 
Force Information Systems (AF/SI) mandated that punch cards were 
to be eliminated from the Air Force. Personnel from the 1NSD 
examined the use of an automated system within SAF/SS, the 
Hewlett-Packard 1000, and concluded that it would meet INSO's 
needs. An estimated S8u,G00 was required to procure the hardware 
for the system. The software was owned by the government, 
available from SAF/SS. The option of obtaining maintenance from 
SAF/SS on a cost reiwHirsable basis was being considered. '« 

Statistical Suwaary 

Incomino Messages Processed: 253,210 

Total Message Reproduction Count: 2, 646, 420 

Total Reproduction Count: 2,713,034 

Outgoing Messages Processed: 14,512 

Number of Courier Actions (Air Staff): ' 17,622 

Number of Courier Cards Issued/Cancelled: 290/135 

incoming Hardcopy Documents Received: 38,236 

Outgoing Hardcopy Documents Dispatched: 43,074 

Number/Weight AKFC0S Packages Received: 580/3,033 

Number/Weight ARFC0S Packages Dispatched: 958/4,198 

Number Sessions/Persons Indoctrinated: 157/1,310 

Number of Desk-Top Briefings: 404 

Number of Persons uebriefed: * 445 

Number of SCI Security Manager Courses/Persons: 5/152 

Number of SCI Requirements Validated/Cancelled: 615/957 

Number of Entries Into RF.MAD1S Data Bas 



^ The Directorate of Intelligence Reserve Forces (RE) 
direffltJ the Air Force Intelligence Reserve (AFIR) Program and 
developed a comhat ready reserve force to support active force 
intelligence operations during peacetime contingencies or wartime 
mobilization. It managed the individual mobilization augmentee 
(IMA) positions, which *ere established by major commands and 
agencies, validated by the Air Staff, and transferred to the Air 
Force Intelligence Service (AFIS) for centralized control. 1 


ttt During the year, there were no changes in the 
organizational structure of the directorate. The Administration 
Management Office (HEA) continued to provide typing support for 
the entire directorate and managed travel orders, correspondence, 
classified material distribution, equipment, and supplies. ihe 
Operations and Readiness Division (REO) was divided into the 
Readiness aranch (R£GR) and the Operations Branch (REOQ}. A 
Training Section {REORT} existed within the Readiness Branch. The 
Personnel Management Division was divided into the Manning Branch 
|REPH), Security Branch (REPS), and Quality Force Branch (REPQ).^ 

■§ The Board of Advisors continued as a committee comprised 
of senior members who had served as area directors, commanders of 
detached training sites, or in key enlisted positions. The 
members individually and collectively advised the directorate 
commander on policies and other areas of importance to the AFIR 
program. They were tasked by and reported to the coriander. J 

MB The Retired Reserve Representative (RRR) Program 
continued as an unofficial voluntary group of retired former AFIK 
members who were requested to continue supporting the AFIR program 
by acting in areas of public relations, recruiting, and 
information. They were provided current program handouts and 
rosters and were invited to participate in events convenient to 
their attendance, such as area workshop reorganization dinners. 
Their activity was voluntary and coordinated through the 

I Effective 16 January 1964, the colander of the RE 

ate, Col. John k. Oberst, was transferred to the P<W«iA 

Division of the Defense Intelligence Agency. Lt. Col. 

Warner, who was head of the Operations and Readiness 

Division, was appointed the new director, until June 1984 when 
Col. Donald *. Swain assumed comnand responsibility. Colonel 
Swain had been the comiander of the 3400th Technical Training Wing 
at Lowry AF8, Colorado. U. Col. Warner retired from the Air 
Force in October 1984. In Oecember, Lt. Col. Charles H. Doyle 
replaced Warner as chief of the Operations and Readiness Division. 
Lt. Col. James L. Blauch, the chief of the Personnel Management 
Division, was transferred to the Defense Intelligence Agency in 
October 1931, to be replaced by Capt. Hark R. Bayer that same 
month. 5 

gB| fi s o f 1 October, the mobilization assistant (MA) to the 

ACS/Was Brig. Gen. Arthur W. Green, Jr., USAFR. The «A to the 

DACS/1 was Col. Jacques P. Klein, USAFR. The reserve forces 
advisor to the ACS/I was Col. £dwin Sapp. 6 

no Strength 

strength was the 

31 Oeceraber 1984, 

. the dl, 

's manpower 















flB As of I October 1984, 
positions for individual mobilijatio. 
personnel -- and 1,311 IKAS were a 
the authorized positions were filled 
manning statistics by command are as 

there were 1,9X1 authorized 
i augmentees (IMAs) — reserve 
ssigned. Thus, 69 percent of 
i. Hfre manpower and personnel 





ASSi % 




AAC 16 
niSAFE 113 

16 100 
107 89 
16 100 







































"Includes PACOM 

fiFSC Officer Manning Statis 

rwiHb^of officei 


8075 Intelligence Applk 

1 ASGft 


8085 Intelligence Targeting 

8M5 Imagery Intelligence 



0910 Air Attache 

8096 Intelligence Director 

8035 Signals Intelligence 

2275Y Air Ops Officer, Nav, EW 

2895 Project Engineer 

*The percentage is 
comparison with the t 


iHsted Manning Statistic 

ilty Codes 1 
re the follt 

;AFSC"s} wit! 


P The Air Force Specie 
of enlisted personnel we 

i the higi 






201 70 

Intelligence Operations 
Technician 219 



702 ;o 


ian 61 




Linguist /Interrogator 

Tech 84 




Intelligence Ops Spec 





Imagery Interpreter Tech 44 




Intelligence Ops & 
Targeting Supt 





Intelligence Ops & 
Exploitation Mgr 





Graphics Technician 





Imagery Interpreter Sp 

ec 28 




Staff Supt Adrain Spec 




*The percentage is the numb- 
comparison with the total nunhe 

er of IMAs 
r of IKfis as 


&y AFSC 


^B Detached training sites (DTSs) and remote flights (Fits) 
were established by the comtiartder of the directorate, after a site 
survey determined that a valid training opportunity existed with a 
host base in an area where sufficient numbers of AFIR reservists 
lived in a conrnon geographical location. In 1984, two new remote 
flights were established. There were no new DTSs. Flight Z7A was 
established at Seymour- Johnson AFB, North Carolina, on 1 May 1981; 
it supported the 4th Tactical Fighter Wing. Flight 9A was 
established at Camp Smith, Hawaii, on 1 February 1934, in support 
af JPAC. Due to a loss of personnel, Flight ?3A at RAF 
takenheath. United Kingdom was deactivated. v had supported the 
48th Tactical Fighter Wing. 11 



■I The RE dire 
(Will) program was ont 
Reserve Forces (IARF) , 
agencies in 1984. The' 
approximately 40 perc 

borate's Air Force Intelligent Reserve 
of five programs in the Intelligence Air 
ssesssed by commands and separate operating 
e were over 3,000 IARF personnel, of which 
nt were in the AFIR program. In the 

aggregate, the assessments attested to effective peacetime 
employment of IARF personnel. A few problems were also noted. A 
predominant complaint was an insufficiency of funded mandays for 
peacetime support. Other items of concern were loss of field 
grade assignees due to promotion out of position, need for 
eotnpartmented clearances, and overseas limitations on return 
tours, permitting reservist travel only once in each three 

|M Colonel Edwin G- Sapp, the reserve forces advisor to the 
ACS/iTanalyjed the assessments and responded to the highlighted 
problems. With the funding for the IARF IMA programs, there were 
eleven program element codes, four panels within the Air Staff 
hoard structure, and several program element monitors and package 
monitors involved, so the problem's solution was complex. He and 
Air Force Reserve budget personnel were working the problem. The 
issue of the loss of field grade assignees was being studied for 
submitting supplemental responses to the 19B4 Wartime Manpower 
Planning Exercise. With the access issue, the coswnands were told 
that if they had a compelling wartime need for one or more of 
their IARF personnel to have eosnpartmented access, they should 
detail the requirement and send it to Colonel Sapp for resolution. 
Cost reductions were causing the restrictions on overseas travel, 
and some relief was provided by special , tour actions. In 
December, the RE directorate was studying the problem to see how 
the limitations were reducing readiness. *- 

USC 678 Positions 

Positions Approved 

flfe In December, the deputy to the chief of the Air Force 
Reserve and the deputy assistant secretary for Reserve Affairs 
approved the RE directorate's request to convert existing active 
duty positions within the directorate ttf USC 678 positions. The 
positions were in the following grades and AFSCs: major, 8016 and 
7324; captain 8024 and 8054; waster sergeant, 73270; technical 
sergeant, 7QZ70; and technical sergeant, 73270. 1* 


flB In accordance with AFR 26-1, statutory tour 
authorizations were established to account for members of the Air 
National Guard of the United States (ANGUS) and united States Air 
force Reserve (USAFR) voluntarily serving on extended active duty 
or active duty (other than for training), for a specified time, 
usually over 360 days. Pay and allowances for officers and airmen 
serving on statutory tours of active duty were justified and 
funded through reserve component personnel appropriations. The 
basic authority under which AM3US or USAFR members were 

voluntarily ordered to active duty for any purpose was 10 United 
States Code (USC) 672d. The specific statutory tour authorization 
for the AFIS/RE positions was 10 (i.S.C. 678.1= 

dH The basic rationale for 10 U.S.C. 67B positions in the 
RE directorate was to acquire a be" 
staff mix. According to Major Parkin 

Experience has demonstrated that reserve forces are most 
effectively Managed by a total force teas mix of regular 
and reserve personnel. Reservists particularly 
complement staff integration. They are knowledgeable of 
the reserve force structure, regulations dealing with 
reserve personnel, unique program requirements, and 
personnel problems associated with being a reservist. 
They help tailor reserve programs to meet active force 
readiness and production requirements, while also 
considering the reservist's point of view. They often 
relate better to fellow reservists in the field who 
perceive that these individuals understand their 
problems and represent their interests. . An additional 
advantage is that reservists who serve statutory tours 
acquire first-hand knowledge of, and experience m, 
reserve force administration. When they, complete their 
tours and revert to reserve status, they contribute 
effectively to field operations of reserve 

Annyal and Special Tours 

flft During the year, the RE directorate scheduled over 2,400 
annuaTand special tours. The 21,700 man-days committed to these 
tours equated to approximately 60 man-years of active force 
support and training. Statistics on the support provided to each 
M-Oay command during 1934 are as follows: 17 


















































t I 















OOD 3 






MAC 151 




9 109 

PfiCAF 101 




3 50 





SftC 110 




5 59 













3 134 

USAF 54 




1 1 





2 136 





4 136 

TOTAL 1,153 13,962 1,157 

6,206 133 1,699 

*RPA: Man-days funded from reserve personnel appropriations which, 
paid reservists while in training status ,or while providing 
training support. 

**M?A: Han-days funded from active force military personnel 
appropriations which pay reservists on temporary tours of active 
duty in support of a critical, temporary active force mission 

n of Man-Days. 

isca! year RPA man-days, 
tilled, with over 6,000 

i This 

id of fiscal year 19S4,on 1 October 1984, 1 
tt achieved a 1D0 nercent utilization □ 

„,,_ _ 1D0 percent *,., 
Only 88.7 percent of 1 
i-days unused. 

because the training opportun 
cne major contnands and special operating agencies, 
forecast in F782 for FV84, did not materialize. Sii 
no training opportunities available which directly 
assigned wartime skills, RPA nvan-days were not 
resulting in less than 100 percent utilization. Therefore the * 
Reserve Personnel Center (ARPC) "reclaimed" ±atae RPA man-days from 
the RE directorate's fiscal yesr 1985 allocations. The two 



; foil 

5:18 ' 


213 (-32) 44 C-B6) 

.740 (-X1B) 1,473 (-27S) 
953 -150) 1,517 < -361 i 

1984 to 14 Oecesiber- 198 
Jr. deployed to Ps 

: with the Amy's 

iigence informatio 


Course Cancellations and Cutbacks 

a U 

^B The directorate training program received a 
the year when the Air Training Conasand (ATC) cancelled 
Intelligence Processes {All 5 } courses, because of 
instructors Instead of three courses, AIP I, II, III, 

k of 

offered six times a year, each course was offered only 
a year, and the enrollment quota for each *as reduced. 
and MP II were further reduced to only two offerings 
cancellations dismayed several reserve officers who 
upgrade tifse requirements within AFSC 8071, the entry 
for intelligence application officers. The ATC r 
attendance quotas affected reservists scheduled to a 



on of 

•For a detailed discussion of the deployment to Pan 
chapter in this history on the Air Force Specia! 

T t c u 

e the 

classes. Nonetheless, the S£ directorate was able to process 
school applications and fill all quotas for the later classes, and 
in several cases requested additional quotas. 20 

Curriculum Revised for AF5C B075 

flfe As a result of the realignment of officer intelligence 
AFSCs^n 1983, the RE directorate had to revise Air Intelligence 
Process (AIP) I, U, and III to accurately reflect the change in 
the 8075 career field, intelligence applications officers. Each 
of the AIPs was a two-week course taken by the Air Force Reserves 
and the Air National Guard to qualify intelligence officers and 
NCDs in the B075 career field. Mr. Ralph Whitebergh, the chief of 
the H£ directorate's Readiness Branch, ind Capt. Richard C. Ourand 
drafted proposed changes to the AIPs. In late March 1984, Captain 
Ourand met with members of the Armed Forces Air Intelligence 
Training Course [AFAlTC) at Lowry AFE, Colorado, and presented the 
AFIS/RE proposals. The AFAITC accepted the draft proposals, with 
minor changes. In August, the National Guard Bureau and AF/REP 
reviewed the proposals and approved them. The new AIP I, II, and 
III were scheduled to go into effect in early 1935.21 

HUK3HT Training 

DTS 10 Evaluation Responsibili ties 

flBj The RE directorate designated the HUMINT flight of 
Detached Training Site (DTS) 10, March AF3, California, as the 
evaluator of DTS HUKINT training, which included the use of 
interrogation approaches, questioning techniques, and intelligence 
reporting. Kaj. Kenneth I. Munson commanded the Flight. He 
performed a two-week active duty tour with AFIS/KEOS in J, sly to 
familiarize himself with evaluation concepts and procedures." 

tggt DTS raanageroent and evaluation, of DTS HUKINT training 
became effective 1 October 1981. Since then DTS 10 formalized the 
evaluation process by developing a comprehensive guide for DTS 
use. The directorate sent the guide to other OTSs and flights. 
Oversight responsibility for HUMINT training at OTSs k-^s 
considered a necessary adjunct to formal training since it 
reinforced knowledge aained in the AFIR basic and advanced 
interrogation courses. " 

Revised Interrogation Training 

fS) On 8-9 September 1981, Detached Training Site 3 at 
Castle AF5, California, implemented a new HUM1NT training concept, 
which focused on each segment of the HUMIfiT exploitation process. 
Personnel fro.ii seven Pacific Area DTSs participated in the 
training: OTSs 3, 10, 20, 24, 31, W, and 49. DTSs 3, 10, and 44 

training and 

screening/ assessment exercise. Previous DTS HUtfiNT exercises h 
covered the entire HUMINT process ranging from source screening 
termination and reporting. This was the first time that 
exercise was devoted entirely to exploring one segment of ti 
process. 25 

AM The scenario was NAT0-WAR5AW Pact oriented. Ti 
organ national elements functioned throughout the exercise, ti 
control teara end the interrogation center. The control te. 
presented and discussed the following topics:" 

al observati 

recognizing undent 

;e control 
able fc now led 

indicators during : 

screen^ an 


S, "l? 

:e, and principles of : 


AS Eight source screen ing/assesssisent exercises were 
performed, and fcnowledgeability briefs were produced. 
Interrogators used approaches and questioning techniques, 
previously learned at the AFIS/ftE Basic and Advanced interrogation 
courses and fro.n repeated practices at the QTSs.2' 

thf Mr. Whitebergh, the chief of the RE directorate's 
Readiness Branch, and the exercise control team evaluated the 
entire exercise. Whitebergh concluded the following: "The Source 
Screening/Assessment exercise proved an unqualified success. 
Principal credit goes to OTS 3, 10, and W for sound planning and 
preparation. We found that the new HUM1NT training concept will 
provide a thorough understanding of each segment of the HUMIHT 
exploitation process thereby increasing and reinforcing individual 
sk ill proficiency. Follow-on exercises are being planned."^ 

"Total Force" Attendance at AIC and SIC 

tffc In July at the Armed Forces Reserve Training Center, Los 
AlaraiTos, California, the ARK Advanced Interrogation Course (AIC) 
was conducted. The attendees represented the "total force." Four 
active duty personnel from the Air Force Special Activities Center 
and two from the Air Force Office of Special Investigations 
attended. Both organizations indicated that they wanted to send 
more active duty personnel to the AIC. Not to be outdone, the 
Army decided to send ten interrogators to the 1985 AIC, On the 
other hand, the Navy expressed an interest in sending reserve 
officers to the AFIR Basic Interrogation Course. The RE 
directorate allocated ten quotas to the Navy for the 1985 BIC, 
also conducted at Los Alamitos, California. The BIC was not 
offered in 1984. The low number of responses for 6IC attendance 
did not warrant the time and expenditure for the course's 
preparation. 2 s 

Advanced Interrogation Seminar 

4ft By December 1981, an advanced . or post graduate 
interrogation seminar, jointly developed By AF1S/RE03 and DTS 47, 
was nearing completion. The seminar featured sophisticated 
methodology selected from the special interrpaation course of the 
Laboratory for Scientific Interrogation, Tel Aviv. Originally 
envisioned as a five-day program, the seminar was reduced to two 
days, limiting content to only new material. It was programmed as 
a "road show" for advanced HUMINT reservists. A test program was 
tentatively scheduled for April 1985.30 

4B H workshop held 26-23 October 1984 at the Naval Post 
Graduate School, Monterey, California, marked the fourth year of 
total immersion foreign language training. A pre-worfeshop 
analysis of total immersion activities in fiscal year 84 revealed 
improved language test scores, timely emphasis on pre-planned area 
study-related topics, motivation, advancement in military 
terminology and its application to interviewing and interrogation, 
and various innovations in teaching techniques. Having gained an 
additional year of experience, team leaders were ready to 
formalize and standardize total immersion training. The team 
leader working groups produced data which was to be incorporated 
in a "Team Leaders Suide.'^l 


AflK FLP as Model 



S. Army FORSCOM invited Mr. Whitebergh, 
j guest speaker at the Army Reserve Component 
Language Training Conference, held at the Defense Language 
Institute, Monterey, California, 1-3 Hay 1984. Sponsored jointly 
by FOR5CDM and DLI, the conference was intended to formulate an 
action plan for training thousands of Army Individual Reedy 
Reserves (IRR) and members of reserve units. It appeared that the 
Army was under congressional and D00 pressure to implement a 
viable foreign language training program. To assist in this 
endeavor, representatives from the Navy, Marine Corps, Air Force, 
and uefense Intelligence College were in attendance. Mr. 
Whitebergh's presentation on the AFIK Foreign language Progra 

(FLP) generated 
The key features of 
training, emerged 
Moreover, the Army ti 


I methods being used. 

support frcra the 

y, Mr. whitebergh of the Readiness Branch 
! for the reserve annex of the Air Force 
Plan (riAP). HAP was one of the major 
h MINT and SIGINT sections, of the Air Force 

it stated requirements for intelligence 
,pectives of the major corsraands, capabilities 
s of functional managers, and shortfalls and 

| Some of the information j 

Question: "I 
language qualif ic 
Manning Document?' 
are language ouali 

Answers: "Ou 

PI A) do not tit 
language, withou 

, billet ^that requires a sf 
:uisented in the applicable 
srcentage of MAs in these i 

Ml! mmnj positii 

iave support AFSCs 

percent of 

inands/agencies {except 
wants in OPLANS, by 
.is. c.ion. This method 
ing. Although post corwand 
in AFSCs 3025 and 2G3KX, some 
h as S07S, 8016, 20IXX, etc. 
_ linguists filling command 
e 3-5 levels." 

Answers: "The Defense Language Proficiency Test (DLPT) 
us a telephone test in the spoken language are administered 
. least every three years. " ....... ----- .-... 

of capabilities 


Exercise PALA C E READY 


Air Force Exerci 

se PALACE 1 

iEADY S4 was conducted during 

the period of 23 Ji 

l\y - 17 

August 84, 

Tfie purpose of the exercise 

st the u: 

;e Of th< 

Personnel Data System (APDS) 


ng reservi: 

>ts during progressive levels 


;t. The 


"the Exerci 

not transmitted raobJlization 
se PROUD SABER 83 (at which 


went down) 

. PALACE READY 84 proved a 

useful re' 

:e. In add 

iti'on, RE initiated a test of 



on 23 July I9S4 at 1000 hrs. 

Within 43 


ring the 

t rate of 
alert noti 

93. 5 percent (1240/1346) was 

during tht 

ication period, the 

RE directorate thought that 
ingly high. 35 

:t rate a< 

:hieved » 

ias surpris' 

Exercise f 

'Ouoer an 

jes RIVER a 


JCS Exercise POWI 

;4 was held from 15 October - 

26 October 1984. 

On ft 

tiative, AF IS/RE devised an 

to test the proce 

■dures whic! 

i reservists assigned to APIS 

n asigmentees (IMAs) would utilize if they 

where ArlS/RE detached training sites were collocated. The chosen 
bas" and the respective DTSs were: Beale AF-E, OTS 20, Castle AFB, 
015 3, feClellan AFB, DTS 33, and Travis AF3, DTS 4.36 

9 The test involved two IMAs on each base. One IMA had 

of the commander (VOCO). At OBOO hrs on 15 October the eight IMAs 
reported to their respective base CBPOs for in-processing. This 
phase of the exercise assumed the local base was the K-Gay 
assignment for each IMA. After completing the CSPO phase, the 
eight l^As reported to the base transportation management officer 
(TMO). The second part of the exercise assumed the IHAs' M-Oay 
assignment was somewhere in PACAF. The results of the test were 
mixed. The CSPOs had no trouble in-processing IMAs. The CBPOs 
did not worry about whether the IMA had written orders or were on 
VOCO. The TMOs did treat the IMAs differently. An IMA with 
written orders received help while the IMA on VOCO received none. 
The RE directorate's Readiness Branch was to discuss this dile™a 
at the ttfA Operational Management Group Workshop. It was 

important for all AFIS It-Iks to be helped by i>ase TMOs when 
travelling on VOCO orders. All AFIS IWSs were instructed to be 
prepared to begin travel to their M-Day assignments within twenty- 
four hours of notification. Most, if not all, of these IMAs 
travelled on VOCO. A solution to this problem must be found, but 
at the end of December, the problem was unsolved. 3' 

Exercise.UlC HI FOCU S LENS 

flB Fifteen reservists participated in Exercise ULCHI FOCUS 
LENS^T command post exercise sponsored by the Joint Chiefs of 
Staff, United Nations Command, the Republic of Korea (ROK), and 
the ROK/US Combined Forces Coranand (CFC), The reservists 
augmented active duty personnel in administration, the Air Force 
Special Security Office, the CFC scripting cell, and other 
elements in the Air Component Command's Intelligence Directorate. 
They were also in combat intelligence and exercise scenario 
controllers. 3& 

MQA with ARPC 

fltt In an effort to clearly define the separate 
responsibilities of the Air Reserve Personnel Center (ARPC) and 
the RE directorate for handling intelligence Category 3 
reservists, a memorandum of agreement iMQfi) was drafted atvi 
circulated through AFIS/RE. The agreement was necessary because 
AFR 35-41, Volume II, "Reserve Personnel Policies and Procedures, 
Reserve Training," did not delineate the specific responsibilities 
of the single manager of category 3 reservists, thus no document 
existed which dafined the role of APIS/HE in re'.ation to the 
function of ARPC. In December, the directorate sent the draft HOA 
to ARPC/XP for review and comment. In 1935, the KOrt was expected 
to be finalized and signet! by the ARPC and AFIS commanders. 39 

Intelligence Support Projects » 

AH The Readiness Branch*s OTS Projects Section monitored 
over 487 locally and remotely tasked OTS intelligence projects in 
support of 30 major commands, special operating agencies, the Air 
National Guard, the Navy, and joint commands. Through the 
projects, the reservists received proficiency training and the 
active force and reserve force users received intelligence 
support. Some of the projects were the followina: Nicaragua 
Country Brief, OTS 1, McGuire AFB, for 21st Air Force; Advanced X- 
Ray Astorpnysics Studies, OTS 5, Lowry AFS, for Foreign Technology 
Division; Weapon System Reference Aids, OTS 5, WcChord AFS, for 
62d Military Airlift Wing; Soviet teleprocessing analysis, OTS 7, 
HacOill AFS, for Foreign Technology Division; Brazilian Nuclear 
Development, DTS E, G-lenview HAS, for Defense Intelligence Agency; 

■h The 8£ directorate managed the DTS projects through the 
training weekend reports submitted by each DTS. The report data 
inciuded project numbers, descriptions, tasking organizations, 
estimated completion dates, and time reservists devoted to them. 
The data was compared with previously submitted data and was 
analyzed in terms of viability of training value and on-going 
status. Area directors and directorate staff also managed the 
projects through staff assistance visits. Users assessed projects 
by submitting evaluation reports." 1 


tijk Two joint and three area director - OTS commanders 
workshops were held during the year. These workshops, chaired by 
the respective area directors, provided a forum for DTS commanders 
to review areas of management, operations, and personnel with an 
objective to further refine and improve the existing Air Force 
Intelligence Reserve Program. The conimander and staff of the R£ 
directorate, the mobilization assistant to the ACS/I, and the 
reserve forces advisor to the ACS/I attended .these workshops. In 
conjunction with the Enlisted Promotions Selection Board, an Area 
Enlisted Advisors (AEA) Workshop was held on 7 August 1984 at Fort 

theast/Central OTS Commanders Workshop, 23-25 March 1934 at 
ill AFB, Florida, were the following: 43 

ISSUE: Selective Retention Boards » 

COMMENT: "We all understood the current necessity for 

selective screening for retention. Most agreed to retaining 

the unit vacancy option as an incentive for our people, we 

discussed what we as managers can/should do to retain our 

good people." 

ACTION: "AFIS/RE requested to provide immediate feedback to 

the area staffs on results of board actions." 

ISSUE: Continuation of Travel Problems 

COMMENT: "The field coitrnanders were asked to document 

problems and recommendations. 

ACTIOfs: "BTC/CCs plus AFlSi'RE oversight responsibility." 

COMMIT: "AFIS/KE should consibe 
experienced reserves at Ft. Belvo 
KAJCOtf AD tours are unavailable. 

«Some of the issues discusse 
i/DTS/Coraraanders Workshop. 2-3 
following:* 4 

IS5UE: "Because M-Day assignments can be, and often are, 
changed, is it possible to make a blanket requirement that 
all AFIR sneakers be required to take the CBW training?" 
SOLUTION; "The regulation states that the training is for 
individuals assigned to high-threat areas. This item will be 
recommended for all Cat "B" individuals." 

ISSUE: "Could more data be provided on the select-out 

RESOLUTION: "The same process is used as the one at ARPC. 
Board is comprised of 1/2 active and 1/2 reserve personnel. 
It— -the process— is done reluctantly." 

ISSUE: "Space division cuts its own prders. Why was it 
decided that AFIS cannot?" 

RESOLUTION; "AFIS has been cutting its own orders for the 
last 2 years on the MPA side of the house. RPA orders number 
some 3000 sets annually, requiring a stringent audit trail. 
ARPC is charged by AF/RE to handle the RPA account." 

ISSUE: Exercise participation often excludes the reservist's 

it can help by educating people who are 
; for exercises." 

SB The annual Area Directors' Workshop took place at Fort 
Belvoir on JU-21 October 1981. Participants were the mobilization 
assistant to the ACS/1, the mobilization assistant ;o the DACS/I, 
the RE directorate staff, the seven area directors, and the five 
members of the Board of Advisors. The workshop was a forum for 
discussing items of mutual concern among the leaders of the AFIR 
program, reviewing achievements, and determining management 
objectives for the forthcoming year. 35 

tt| Sorse of the issues discussed at the Area Directors' 
Workshop were the following: 156 


an honorable service organization which should exist for 
DTS/CXs and ABs who have contributed to AFIfi." 
RESOLUTION: "BOA is tasked to provide an 01 input for BOA 
organization and tasking in three weeks." 

ISSUE; "Duty description in OER for a particular individual 
contained more additional duty than lKft duty description." 
RESOLUTION: "AFIS/RE policy concerning duty descriptions - 
rater will describe the ratee's individual mobilization 
augmentee duties. These duties constitute the majority of 
the description. Additional duties should be mentioned but 
emphasized to a lesser degree." 

ISSUE: "Reservists returning from overseas AD tours can 
return priority I on HAC air flights in order to get back to 

civilian employment without penalty." 

RESOLUTION: "AFR 75-8 outlines entitlement and procedures 

for requesting a priority Z return." 

ISSUE: "IRIS updates are slow ana redundant. Should we 
continue to submit by TW report? Individual call in? or 

RESOLUTION: "Continue to send in changes by TW report, 
individual calling and annotated reports, You can speed our 
ability to find and update new data in TW reports by 
highlighting on a roster what changes are effective vs 


-&r the Security Branch (REPS) processed 7! 

restigatioris (SBIs) and ZQ1 SBI periodic 

The total of 111 represented" a 33 percent 

ious year due to* the leveling off of the 

entering the AFIR program with current 
dition, approximately 1075 separate actions 
■rve tours requiring sensitive compart (Rented 

5 .47 * 

Branch also recommended changes to AFRs 10- 
to enhance the procedures for processing 

jr IKAs. As a result of staffing the 

iRPC, changes were approved to these 
intent was to expedite valid security 

its of attachment and to insure correct 
tiated. The regulations previously had not 

he complexities associated with the IMA 


flfe As of 31 December 1964, the RE directorate managed 1,365 
reservists; 1 30? assigned and 5fc attached for training- This 
represented 71 percent manning of the authorized strength (84 
percent officer arid 45 percent enlisted} of 1,911 positions.* 43 

Management Actions 

Ah One ° f the major changes during 1934 was the movinc i of 
posi~s from HQ Tac to cowiands tAsfTCQM, USCARIB, CENTCOM, 
ICELAND DEF, fctDCOH, SOUTHCOM and AZORES. Each of these commands 
now has position numbers for the fit directorate. Also, the 203X0 
AFSC (Linguist/Interrogator) was identified with a Special Duty 
Identifier of 99606 which was awarded secondary AFSC for the 2Q3XU 
career field. SUi 99606 was identified as 
Linguist/Oebriefer/lnterrogator and was awarded to all personnel 
holding AFSC 203X0.50 

(SB Ouring the year, the directorate had several overages in 
the grides of lieutenant colonel and major. Because of these 
overages (a first for AFIS/RE), a total of, thirteen ""tenant 
colonels and fourteen majors «ere reassigned to HQ ARPC (hHRPS) 
Denver, Colorado, or to- other programs. 51 

(■"A On th« enlisted side of the house, the directorate 
witnessed several averages in career field 702X0 in the grades of 
master sergeant and above. As a result of this, two personnel 
were reassigned to AKPC (NNfiPS) and twelve individuals were 
offered secondary utilization in career fields 201X0 (Intelligence 
Operations) or 203X0 (Linguist). As a result of this action two 
personnel were maintained as 702X0s and ten individuals applied 
for secondary utilization in the two othe/ AFSCs." 

fltt The Manning branch (REPK) developed and used a new form, 
somewhat resembling the active duty Af Form 90 and AF Form 392. 
APIS asked all IMAs to complete this forflt to provide a duty 
history for future use, DTS transfer requests, AFSC change 
requests, and K-Day command changes- 53 

(B The Reserve Air Attache Program got a big boost this 
year with twelve personnel being assigned to attache positions. 
This was an increase of over 300 percent from 1983.&4 

I advertisements 

candidates. Word of mouth from other reservists already in the 
program was also useful. The detached training sites acting 
recruiters continued their local advertising Initiatives by the 
use of newspaper- daily bulletins, and other publications. 
During the year, in applications for assignment to the AFIR 
program were received. By year end, of the 293 applications 
approved, 44 were currently pending publication of c.-ders by Air 
Reserve Personnel Center or other agencies, and fourteen were 
pending additional information to accurately request orders. Of 
the 413 applications, 63 were incomplete and were missing required 
documents necessary for processing. 55 

responsible for all special actions and records maintenance 
functions for the directorate. H processed 995 officer 
effectiveness reports {OERs} 271 reserve airman performance 
reports (APK(R)s) and 1,300 letters of evaluation. Although many 
OcB/APR {R}s received from the DTSs had to be done again or 
corrected, they were reaccoinplished virtually error-free and 
resulted in a final acceptance rate of Better than 99 percent. 56 

«The AFIS/RE 19S4 Outstan-c^.g Officer and Enlisted IMA of 
Screening Board convened on 30 November and evaluated 
seven officer and seven enlisted candidates. The officer selectee 
was Lt. Col. Donald K. Woodman, NCA, and the en'isted selectee was 
TSgt Wary ft. Threlkeld, Sn'A, They were submitted to ARPC for the 
Outstanding IMA of the rear Board which was to convene 11 January 
19SS. Capt. Erifca C. Steuterman, SWA, was the selectee for the 
Air Force Reserve Outstanding Junior Officer of the Year 1984. 
She was submitted to USAF/REP for the 1381 Air Force Ksserve 
Outstanding Junior Officer Board which convened at Hg USAF/REP, 
Washington, Uu, 11 December 1984. The AFIS/RE RACP Screening 
Board evaluated eleven reserve enlisted candidates on 13 June, and 
? e to the ARPC/SACP Board. 5? 

fl| The Reserve (ion-Extended Active Duty (KQNEMD) Officer 
Unit Vacancy {liV) and Permanent Mandatory Promotion (Reserve 
Officer Prossotion Act {ROPA] function experienced a busy year as 
indicated in the following pronation statistics:* 8 


Oct 84/Col N/A 

Jufi 84/Uc 65/46(71X) 

Mar 84/Maj 55/49(89%) 988/686 (69$) 

Aug 84/Capt 19/19(100*} 399/355 (89K) 

, The Reserve NONEAU Enliste 
jgust. The following statist 
1 considered, recommended. 



Z/Z(IQQ%) 163/94(53*} 
3/3(100$) 09/65(73*3 
7/6 (86S) 24/15(63S) 

Promotion Screening Board 
;s represent the number of 
and promoted as of 31 


accoiiipTTstiments and support by way of awards and decorations:™ 


Legion of Herit 2 „ 

Meritorious Service Medal 20 5 

Air Force Commendation Medal 42 

Air Force Achievement Medal 44 

TOTAL 108 S 

MB The QyaHty Force Branch was also responsible for the 
daily^oneration, maintenance, management, and control of the 
computerized Intelligence Reserve Information System (IRIS) and 
the Officer and Enlisted Personnel Information Files (PIFs) for 
approximately 1,370 personnel. Considerable time was spent in the 
development and design of a better, more functional, computerized 
IRIS system. Approximately 40D hours were logged in maintenance 
and update of mechanized data pertinent to the IRIb Computer 
Program. Also, 1,325 scheduled reports were processed in addition 
to many unscheduled reports. Computer product support was 

provided by USAF Data Services anfl the Pentagon for the 
Abbreviated Master Report, incumbent Roster, and Security Roster 
generated from IRIS. 61 



STfte Directorate of Personnel (DP) provided the APIS 
• with assistance and recommendations on all matters that 
pertained to AF/IN and APIS military and civilian personnel 
acquisition and assignment, career development and training, the 
Air Force Manpower and Personnel Center, and PALACE SENTINEL. It 
also monitored Air Force intelligence personnel resour "~ -- J 
programs to facilitate harmony of interests and efforts.* 


flfe On 6 February 1984, the AFIS Manpower and Organization 
Division approved the directorate's request for an organizational 

consolidate DP's three divisions: 1) Civilian Personnel, Z) 
Military Resources, and 3) Career Development, into two divisions: 
1) Civi 1 ian Personnel (AFIS/BPC) and 2) Mi 3 itary Personnel 
(AF1S/DPK). Kithin the new Military Personnel Division, the 
former Career Development Division became the Personnel Programs 
Branch (DPRT). No changes occurred within the Civilian Personnel 
Division. ? 

M0 There were two reasons for the organizational change: 

first, the crossover of functions among military education, 
training, and assignment functions highlighted the need for 
unifying management helow the level of director, and second, the 
creation of the new position of chief of the Military Personnel 
Division promised to provide the director with the needed support 
to work colonel matters for AF/JN and AFIS and for Air Force 
intelligence service-wide. 3 

ansfer of Position to DPC 

The dire 

ctorate's organizational change request of 

February indicated 

that there would be no change in the Civilian 

Personnel Division 

i (DPC]. By summer, however, certain 

the division's functional organization were 

implemented for pur 

ill ties. In July a civilian was detailed from 

the Personnel Progi 

■ams Branch of the Military Personnel Division 

to the DPC to work 

training matters for AF/IN and APIS civilian 

ontinue developatent of a civilian Intelligence 

Career Development 

Program. At the same time, the Civilian 

Personnel Division 

requested a classification and recruitment 

a permanent basis, the position to which the 

civilian employee 

was transferred. These actions, in effect, 

Key Personnel 

flRl Col. Ronald 0. Skorepa continued as the director of the 
DP directorate, a position he held since 1 April 1382. On Z3 May, 
Lt. Co!. John S. Oolan assumed responsibilities as chief of the 
newly established Military Personnel Division. Maj. Stephen D. 
Broylas was chief of the Military Personnel Resources Division 
until 15 January 1984, and Lt. Cynthia D. VanEvery was chief of 
the Education, Training, and Career Development Division. Ms. 
Marilyn Hoopes continued throughout the year as chief of the 
Civilian Personnel Division, 5 

Manninti Strength 

mi As of 31 
was aTToiJows: 

December, the d 

borate's « 

twming strent 













Personnel Proofs 

SThe primary mission of tke Personnel Prograras Branch was 
■e that the personnel in Af/IN and APIS were properly 
trained to meet mission requirements. The following statistics 
show the growth of APIS training. 6 



FYB1 FYS? FY83 FY34 FYS5* FY81 FY82 FT83 FY84 FY85* 


1S000) 24.0 33.0 W. 5 50.0 52-1 S.O 14.0 15.5 15-0 17.0 

QUOTAS 70 154 260 330 227 62 65 75 63 11 

*FY85 Projected 

litary Education (PM£) opportunit 

FYS! FYB2 FY83 FY84 FY85 FYS6 




'Quotas for Squadron 01 
ahead of a class start 
eight quotas. 

research programs. 
refine procedures, 
conducted to cult 

:ion established in 198 

lir Force for selected intelligence tr 
Throughout 1984 it sought to susta 

igence Training 

intelligence training and 


d rsanagers. ° 

j/0 On 19 October, the ACS/I sent a letter about intelli- 
gence training to over thirty-five addressees worldwide, 
informing them of the three basic programs, 1} Defense Advanced 
Language and Area Studies Program, H) DC I Exceptional Intelligence 
Analyst Program, and 31 Quality of Analysis. The first program 
was sponsored by the OIA and was open to Air Force mid-career 
officer and civilian Third World intelligence specialists. Its 
purpose was to improve Third World analysis and language expertise 
through full-time study. Selection priorities for fiscal year 
1985 were Sub-Sahara Africa, Middle, East (emphasis on Gulf 
States), North Africa, Southwest Africa, Southwest Asia, Turkey, 
South and Southeast Asia and South and Centra? America. The 0C1 
Exceptional Intelligence Analyst Program was open to Air Force 
raid-career officer and civilian intelligence analysts for the 
purpose of conducting a professional enrichment project around 
analysts' interests and skills. The Quality of Analysis program 
was open to professional Air Force officers, enlisted personnel, 
and civilians engaged in journeyman-level general intelligence or 
science and technology analysis. 9 

On 29 November, the Personnel Programs Branch convened a 
11 igence officers to review appl" 1 *™"- '" A 

board of 

recommend nominee; tor tne intei 
DIA-sponsorefi Quality of Analys.- r . .,. 
growth in popularity, and the thirty-three 
carefully scrutinized to t 

igence training programs. The 
• program showed the fastest 

within the limits of the budget. DIA had provided 1125,000 to the 
AFIS budget to fund the program, a considerable increase over funds 
allocated for it in fiscal year 198-4.10 

Mb The board which convened or, 23 November also considered 
the two applications to the DC1 Exceptional Intelligence Analyst 
Program and the three applications for the Defense Advanced 
Language and Area Studies Program. The limited number of 
applications received for these lengthier programs suggested to the 
RE directorate that comnanders were reluctant to release their 
best people for one to two years of training. Manpower concerns 
played a part in interested organizations' decisions to take 
advantage of these unique training opportunities. For example, 
manpower authorizations were not provided for personnel 
participating in the DC! Exceptional Analyst Program, so selectees 
were expected to occupy billets in their parent organizations for 
whatever period of time they were in training which could be as 
long as two years. Despite this imitation, AF1S/DPRT was able to 
enroll a qualified Air Force officer during 1934, with a projected 
completion date of Hay 1986." 

(DALA3. , .... r . .,. _ 

lasting as long as two years in some cases.. The s 
regard to billets was somewhat better than for the DC1 program 
since manpower authorizations were provided by DIA to AF/IN for 
each DALASP student selected. Nonetheless, this still meant that 
an organization had to give up a well qualified person and request 
•acement. There were two military OAIASF biJ' — - 


in 1984 and I 
mailable on 1 
i of a civitia 

October 19d4 when DIA 
r billet to a military one 

OAIASP billet 
approved the 
> for the FY3S 


BB The board found that applications for all of the long- 
term Training programs were of top quality and, despite the 
limited competition, experienced no difficulty in selecting 
candidates for all FY85 openings. 

Mfc Another intelligence training program, the Area 
Specialist Program (ASP), underwent some important developments In 
1984. By 3 August, AFIS/BPRT published a new edition of the 
governing regulation for the program (AFP. 36-161 which 
incorporated a number of changes, the most significant of which 
involved the following: 1 ' 

1. Established HQ AFI5/GP as the ASP program manager for the 

2. Transferred tc MPC resource advisors the authority to 
select officers for AFIT area studies training. 

3. Simplified the appl i cation procedure and modified the 
qualifications for ASP applicants. 

Bt Meanwhile, the Directorate of Personnel Programs, 
Education Programs Division (BQ USAF/WPf.) began to study the ASP 
as a result of an AF/CVA suggestion to use AFROTC scholarships far 
Chinese language training and the resultant AF/K? tasking to loofc 
Into the possibility of accessing officers with language 
proficiency to develop a broader base of support for the ASP. On 
3 August, AFIS/DPRT participated in a USAF Area Specialist 
Conference hosted by AF/W>PE to discuss problems and possible 
solutions. Following this conference, AF/MPP proposed to the 
ACS/I that AF/MPP be established as overall ASP program manager to 
establish a program that would be fully integrated into the 
personnel system and better equipped to manage the careers and 
snaxiaiue the training of all area specialists. The ACS/I 
concurred with this proposal on 4 September, with AF/MPP 
acknowledging receipt on 17 September. 13 

— At the end of December 1984, there were thirty-four 
Intel ngence officers enrolled In the Area Specialist Program. 
Twenty-nine of these were attending the Navai Postgraduate School, 
and the regaining five were attending various civilian institutes. 
HQ AFMPC PALACE SENTINEL resource advisors selected another 
twenty-one intelligence officers in the latter part of 1984 to 
enter training in 1985. 


Officer Manning 

flB The Officer Assignment section of the Assignments Branch 
once again experienced problems with the manning of Human Resource 
Intelligence (BUMINT) officers for the Air Force Special 
Activities Center (AFSAC). Witt, the .addition of thirteen new 
officer HUK1NT billets at the end of the fiscal year 19S4, the 
problem was expected to continue, although PALACE SENTINEL worked 
diligently in 1984 to provide high calibre officers to fill these 
key positions." 

flb Air Staff manning for 1984 was 100 percent; AFIS manning 
was 90 percent. AF manning for the 80XX career field was 87 
percent for 1984. 16 

flft AF/IN-AF1S experienced a high turnover in ^ leadership 
durino^he year. New directors wer( 
AF/IN-AF1S directorates. Five n< 
installed into AF/IN-AF1S billets. ... „ 
AF/IN-AFIS staff elements created manning problems m 1984. 
the addition of new positions and units, AFMPC and ArlS/OPHRO 

gned to five of the e 
vision chiefs i — 
Ignment of office 

s.* 7 

fflB In May i934, the alignment of e 

■ of Estimates (AF/lttE) reorg-wizatton was depleted. 
Kc-rkino closely with AF/INE, AFIS/DPKKO was able to align the 
reguired manpo-er changes and create a workable situation by July. 
In a related tisove, AFIS/IfiQA (Special Studies Division! 
transferred from Boiling AFB to Washington Navy Vard on 15 
October. This reorganization «as accomplished to bring all of 
AFIS/INOA together at one location. 18 

Enlisted Manning 

flfe Airman assignments within AF/IN-AFIS continued to be 
fiHedat a tiigfc on-board strengtn in 1934 with Air Staff manning 
averaging 100 percent and Kf} WIS manning averaging 97 percent." 

&k Effective 1 Octoisr 1984, AfSC 203X0 (Linguist/Inter- 


lir Reserv 

e senior enlisted member as 
ited in the regular Air Fore 
aversely affected fiscal 
and promotion opportunity - 

1's careei 

■ field, ' 

;he Air Force. A dischat 

in 1934 re 

mediate discharge, but In 


are set. 

siessed for AF/IN sua 

Rs) and 335 Mrnan 
j far AFiTK and flfIS 


T(ie following were 
cfurino 1984:^ 

AFIS Company 6rarie O ffice r of the Tear 

1 Lt Cynthia IS. Vanivery 


AFIS Senior NCO of the Tear 

SMSgt Bobtiy (■'. Carter 


AF1S/NC0 of the Year 

TSgt UeUoralt t.. Groves 


AFIS Twelve Outstandirtq Airroen of the Tear 

!sHl>gt feooby f. tarter t 

STEP Promotion 

SSgt Larry S. Brown - Promoted 
to TSgt on J Jan B4 


Outstanding KMCOM Personnel Superintendent 

MSgt Elizabeth J. Paul* 


Civilian Hanninq 

fl| On, 31 December 1934, the AF/Hi-AFIS civ 

ilian status 

authorized nigh grade ratio (20.16); however, declining strength 
figures was expected to impact negatively on this ratio in the 
future. As of 31 December, the high-grade control picture for 
AFIS was as follows: 25 

tfe To satisfy the management headquarters drawdown levied 
/IK, four Air staff civilian positions were realigned from 
AF/IHE to AFIS/JNQL. The positions were incumbered. Reduction- 
In-Force was not administered during 1984 for either Af/IN or 
AFIS. 2? 

Program for General In t elligence Personnel 

flfc for several years, the Air Force and DIA had been 
working to find a way to wake the DOD Intelligence Career 
Development Program (ICDP) compatible with Air Force procedures 
and systems. Toward this end. Air Force and DIA concentrated in 
1984 on accomplishing the automatic tape transfer of Air Force 
civilian personnel data into the Defense Intelligence Special 
Career Automated System. On Z5 April 84, a meeting was held at 
Randolph AFB, with representatives from OCPO, IDA, AFMPC, and 
AFIS, where it was proposed that AF Form 267-5, Individual 
Development Plan (IDPj be used by Air Force employees who were 
covered by the 000 Intelligence Career Program instead of the DD 
1917, Employee Appraisal/Development Plan. 23 

flfc All parties agreed that other actions were needed to 
make l!ossible the flow of information from the Air Force Data 
System to the DIA system. These were the following: 29 

flfc 2. AF/CCPO's assigning those positions/employees 
covered by the ICDP a special code designator which mould 
automatically flow data to the DIA. 

H 2. Adding additional intelligence courses to PDSC 
tat>1e"lSS to make them available for use on AF Forsa 2674, 
Individual Development P^an (I0P). li)Ps and the necessary 

information would then be able to flow thru a tape transfer 
to DIA for use in ECBP. In order to get this action underway, 
Colons! Sfcorepa, the head of the DP directorate, met with a 
representative of OCPG on 16 October at Randolph AFB and 
provided hira with a list of courses for inclusion Into table 
188 which had been previously agreed on by DIA, HQ AF/MPK, 
and AFIS. Inclusion of these courses into table 188 was 
expected to take place in February 198S, with the whole 
system being in operation by August 1985. 

Review of DALASP 

^b The Defense Advanced Language and Area Studies Program 
(DALASrT was established in fiscal year 1982 to promote advanced 
language training and area studies for intelligence analysts who 
specialized in t*>e production of priority intelligence about the 
Third World. Beginning in March 1984, a review of the DALASP was 
initiated by DIA with service participation to determine why the 
DALASP was being used at only one-third of its capacity. As a 
result of that review, refinements designed to make the program 
aiore responsive to service and DIA needs were authorized in 
The major changes in the DALASP which were 
itively affect civilian participation were the 


• - 

me nt/ augment at 

s authori zee 
3 or rep lac 

These long sought ( 
intelligence comraun; 
procedure was to b 
year 8S.M 

0PM Evaluation 

: expected to enable 

i DALASP- The t- 

■ On 28 Karen, the Office of Personnel Management (0PM) 
i a one day on-site visit to HQ AFIS at Fort Belvoir. The 
of this visit was to: 1} gather line information and 
:1 management at the installation and 
an a random sample of AFIS headquarters 
.. ... part of the evaluation, the OPH evaluator 
the Andrews AFB CCPO. 31 

assess the status of 
Z) collect informati 

also spent 

■B The evaluation contained findings that had been of 
™to AFIS management for some time, and which included the 
*ing subjects: 3? 

of Air Staff p 

1. Personnel proble 

AFIS positions in the DC area being serviced by Andrews AFB 

4k 2- Emerging trend in the upgrading of AFIS 

4) 3- Position Management 

A) 4. The inordinate length of time necessary to fill 

of Andrews AFB CCPQ vacancy 

41 6. Establishment of a Performance Management 
valuation system 
£ A copy of the evaluation report was forwarded to MQ Air 

AFR 40-452 Performance Management Program 

■■ Effective 1 July 1931, the Air Force implemented a new 
civilian performance management program, the governing regulation 
for this new system (AFK 40-452, Performance' Management Program) 
incorporated Air Force regulations 40-450, 40-451. 40-52? and 
portions of AFR 30-335. 34 Also, a single form (the AF Form 860, 
Civilian Performance and Promotion Appraisal) was introduced which 
replaced the following three existing forms: 35 

4k 3. Af Form 1281 - General Manager Appraisal (G«AS) 

■ft 2. AF Form 1282 - Job Performance Appraisal (JPAS) 

M 3. AF Form 1287 - Civilian Potential Appraisal 
w (CPAS) * 

A AFR 40-452 called for establishment of a quality control 
procedure for review of plans at the beginning and end of the 
appraisal period. To comply with this requirement, the following 
members of the AF/IN-AFIS Merit Pay and Incentive Awards Coiwtittee 
were designated to act as Quality Review officials for civilians 
under their jurisdiction: 35 

DACS/1 (AF/IN Exec Officers) - AF/IN, AF/INj, AF/INA (AFIS) 

Director or Deputy - AF/INE (to include AFIS/INQ) 

Director or Deputy - AF/INY (to include AflS/IND & AF1S/INZY) 


Director AFIS/INS 

AFIS/CV (Remainder of AFIS organization) 

SB AFIS/DPC provided administrative and technical 

assistance guidance to Quality Control Officials throughout the 

implementation of the system. During July and August 1984, 

AFIS/DPC conducted training on the new Performance Management 
Program. Training sessions were held at Ft. Belvoir, Boiling and 

the Pentagon- Both management officials and employees attended 
the training. 37 

Merit Pay and Performance or Incentive Awards 

official. From 1981 through 1983, Col. Jack Morris, the ACS/I 
executive officer, had served as the unit official. The Merit Pay 
unit consisted of twelve AF/IN employees and twenty-five AFI5 
employees. The Merit Pay unit committee met on 24 July to review 
General Manager (S«) employee appraisals and recommendations for 
cash awards. The committee consisted cf the director or deputy 
director, AF/INE; the director or deputy director, AF/3NY; the 
director, AF1S/INS; the AFSAC/CC or CV, and the AFIS/OP or DPC as 
executive secretary, non-voting. Twenty-four GM employees 
received cash swards, ranging from 1 to 4 percent of their 
salaries. The Merit Pay Performance Awards for ratings given on 
3D June 1984 *-.<■? paid according to instructions received by the 
Central Civilian Performance Office on 14 October 1384.-"* 


In telligence Youth Employment Program 

■■ In 1983, AFIS instituted a yoUth employment program t 
encourage well -qualified students to pursue federal careers in W 
intelligence field. The program continued in 1984, with a tot! 
of three students hired. One was placed in AF1S/1NC, and U 
other two were assigned to AFIS/IffOZBEG. AFIS/DPC planned i 
continue recruiting for the Youth Employment Program in 1985."° 

M Throughout the year, the DP directorate managed the AFIS 
Suggestion Program. The suggestion log book revealed, in part, 

tha Fnl 3r-bftfinn infnrmation:4* 





Exceeding Safe Time 

Not Processed through DP 

Distribution of AF1S/ 



Not Approved 

Parking Signs near 
Efit 566 


Hot Approved 

Self-Hetp Graphics 



Not Approved 

Yards I Grounds Detail 

Duties & Rspns 


Not Approved 

Chng of Appl Proc - 

Oef Attache Duty 


Hot Approved Proc Exist 

Background book 


NPTDP Not feasible admin 

AFIS Compound 

Telephone Lines 

riot Elig-Appv non-cash 

Copy Machines ^r IS 

Compound Ft. Selvoir 


NF due to current action: 

Specific Building Names 


Wot Approved - AFR 900-9 

Stripes of F.xep Perf 

(STEP) for AFIS/R£ 


Not Approved 

Sales Tax Exemption 

for Airline Tickets 



Retrieval of Airline 

Mileage Club incent 



Not Approved 

HUKIKT Intern Program 


Interim Reply 

New & Revised Depart- 

Fend at OPF 

Weight & Control Prograi 

Pj-nd at OPF 

After Hours Access to 

Alarmed Areas 

1100th DPF 

Supply Delivery Locatio; 


Voluntary fitness Test 

rectorate sponsored two physics 
t of which was on 7 June, and t 
■ conducted from the Wells Fiel 

; who did the 3 miles required by Air Force 

'Brown Bag" lunch Program 

fl0 In January 1984, Mrs. Alta Gardner of AFIS/DP initiated 
a series of lunchtims 'brown bag" familiarization sessions for the 
civilians and military personnel working in Fort Belvoir's AF3S 
compound. These luncheons were scheduled throughout the year, and 
provided informal and informative learning experiences for the 
APIS employees who attended. Some of the speakers and subjects 
were Lt. Col. fiowe on AFSAC functions and duties; Colonel Webb on 
his experiences as a POW during the Vietnam conflict; Claude 
Watfcins on terrorise; Lt. Col. Garner on the budget process; Diane 
Putney on the origin of Ar IS; Linda Sowers of the Red Cross on the 
uses of blood; Lt. Col. Wilder on targeting; Major D'Aguiar and 
Major Roser on deployment to Grenada; Major Dussault on debriefing 
of Hsvy pilot held by Syria, aitd Phyllis Pickard, Mary Jane 
Gantiler, and Alta Gardner demonstrating crafts. 43 


fl£ The DP directorate continued efforts to increase in- 
house data processing capability throughout 1984. HQ AFWC 
approved the directorate's request to hook its. Philips MICOH 2002 
word processing system into the Advanced Personnel Data System 
(APDS). This action provided additional terminal capability to 
retrieve data frosn APDS. To date, however, the directorate was 
able to obtain information only on personnel assigned to AflS — a 
factor on the directorate's ability to retrieve and 

ulate d 

a iA 

flP Concurrent with USAF's changeover to the Honeywell 
computer system for the APOS, the directorate requested that HQ 
AFKPC expand its world-wide access to include the HI COM system in 
addition to the main Honeywell CRT. approval of this request 
would enable AFIS/DP to obtain and disseminate data as previously 
conceived, and vastly assist in making timely assignment and 
career management decisions. Another development which occurred 
during the year involved receipt and installation of two 
additional MICGM terminals and two more printers, which further 
expanded the system's accessibility. The new 2X2 system was 
approved for purchase during FY35.'" 




Of the CY1984 AFSAC I 
; separate CY19S4 
volume and fii 

documents. - ^^ /rS ^ Crr ^J s U. fU- f~jn£. ~S^b 
?„S0- «r« fc*A. 












ining strength throughout AFSAC 


» AFSAC was under the coaraand of the Air Force Intelligence 
The assistant chief of staff, Intelligence (ACS/3J, 
acting through the Air Staff HUHIKT Policy Group (AF/INYSH), 
provided AFSAC with HUMJtfT program resource management, 
operational oversight, and policy direction. 8 


MB The AFSAC headquarters consisted of a comsand section and 
twofflvisions: Operations (INO) and Plans, Resources, and Support 

Key Personnel 

»Cal Nick Yankowski continued as cosrctander of AFSAC, a 
he held since 1 October 1981. On 5 March 1984, Co) 
Charles R. Piver replaced Col William F. Bale as vice contender. 
Col Bale became the director of Intelligence Plans and Resources, 
Space CoffBiand, and Col Piver had been the commander of the 
security police unit at the 375th Aeromedfcal Airlift Wing. Lt 
Col <iohn W. Doxey was promoted to colonel and continued to head 
the Operations Division. Lt Col Clarence L. Fairbrother replaced 
Lt Col Stephen H. ftowe, who retired from the Air Force on 1 August 
and who had been head of the Plans, Resources, and Support 

d Systems, HONINT Branch jAF/IKYSH). 

ected the HUMINT 

of all ATSAC field elements 

. and coordinated 

operations, projects, , and 

programs It * 

,0n Z9 August the Operation; Division, which consisted 
inches. Collection Management (INOA), Security (MOB), a 
;s Support {1NOCJ, was reorganised. The Operatic 

Jranch was redesignated JtiQS, and the Security Branch w 
J. The reports officers within the Security Branch xe 
•d to the various regions! »desfcs within Collects 

desks themselves could perform the MOB functions J 3 

e Collection Management Branch consisted 
:tion (1N0AA), the Pacific Section (IMOAB), . 
ii sphere Section (!««:!• The branch [ 

guidance to the headquarters of each 
irea and the COttUS-based detachments end mai 
f national-level analytical and production el 
) conducted operational development planning, all 

future USrF HUMiNT a 

arget i 

impact, utility, and value of AFSAC 

the Air Force 
reporting an 

valuation program manager. In accordance with current directive 
and regulations, INQB implemented Intelligence oversight policies 
to insure the propriety and legality of Air Force HUKINT 
activities. The branch administered the foreign Disclosure, 
Freedom of Information, and Privacy Act Programs for AFSAC, 
maintained all source files for Air Force HUM NT, and handled 
source administration. 55 

Validated Projects 

B During 1984, the Defense Intelligence Agency {DIA) 
seventeen projects; none were disapproved. DIA had the 
management authority to validate projects, and CIA/DOO had the 
approving authority. It was necessary for all AFSAC projects to 
be validated by DIA and coordinated with CIA. For a project to be 
validated, it had to comply with all intelligence oversight 
regulations and with directives in BIAM 5B-11. 16 

Unilateral Withdrawal from Project 


■M in the latter part of the year, the files of the European 
Spec TaTActivi ties Area (ESAAJ and the Pacific Special Activities 
Area (PSAft) were updated or analyzed. 


Report Program Generator r 

SOn 16 January, CKSgt Kenneth Mitts and A5C Mark Kaczmarek 
a Report Program Generator {HPG) on the Defense 
Intelligence Agency On-Line Systeffl (DIAOIS) in order to retrieve 
IIHs by project number in approximately ten to fifteen minutes. 
This new capability was to assist case officers with case 


Hi Subsequent to the AFSAC team's departure, the 470th HI 
Group sent a message to AFSAC concerning the activity of the AFSmC 
team. In part, the message stated; "He were very pleased with 
the professionalism of the AFSAC personnel who were TOY to the 
470th in Nov and Dec. After an initial orientation, they were 
receptive to our system and proved to be skilled and productive 
assets to our program. . . . The quality of personnel and their 
level of performance was excellent. He hope to continue this 
program as long as funds and personnel are available."^ 


Regulation 23-11 was 
tlte newly establ i shed 

published, which stated 
responsibilities, and relation: 

Detachment 23.42 

flit The following regulations were updated: AFIS 
RegulationT3-2, "Organization and Functions, Air Force Special 
Activities Center (AFSAC) (U)," 20 December 19g4, References were 
updated; the basic wartime mission was declassified; division 
responsibilities were updated to include communications and A0P 
functions; personnel functions transferred from uA to INX were 
accounted for; and the AFSAC organ iiationa! chart was updated. 
AFSACR 200-4, "Foreign Intelligence Operations Involving US 
Persons" and AFSmCR 200-12, "Dossiers" were also revised.' 53 

HJMINT Highlights 

Hon 6 June, AFSAC Pamphlet S00-27, "Air Force HUMINT 
High light sT^was distributed to the field. This publication was 
designed to demonstrate the USAF HUMINT contribution to the 
national defense The topics dealt with were the following: the 
Defense Liaison Program, Communist Bloc military capabilities, 
scientific and technical matters, the Third World, and Soviet 
missiles and space. Photographs and a bibliography of 

intelligence information reports (HRs) were included. AFSAC sent 
copies of the highlights to eigfity-si« recipients, some of which 
were the Office of Naval Intelligence, the OS Army Intelligence 
Security Command, nine D3A offices, W\ EUCOM, USCINPAC, HQ 
LANTCOM, COMUSKORtA, COWS JAPAN, and three AFIS reserve detached 
training sites. 44 

1 November, the APIS/INS granted approval for the 

■■ During the week of 10-14 December, CMSgt Watts 
conferred with DlA/KCM-<i, the ClP Telephone Company, and the Air 
Force Telecommunications Office (AFTCQ), Scott AF8, to preclude a 
disconnect of the 9.6 high speed digital circuit between the SCIF 
and the Defense Intelligence Analaysis Center (UIAC), Boiling AFB. 
The AT&T divestiture brought about new procedures which did not 
allow use of the 49 DSPM 1094 Circuit from Arlington Hall Station 
(AHS) to Boiling AFB. Chief Watts was successful in having the 
line re-routed through INSCOM, AHS to Boiling AFB, thus preventing 

g the year. 

5 - Freedom of information Reports 

2 - Foreign Disclosure Requests 

3 - Significant Change Reports 
i - Quarterback Operations 

; - Qne-Tinse Sources 

support requests 

— -wartime readiness" was a key theme throughout the 
^resources and Support Division during the year, especially 
e the deployment of twenty-four men to Grenada during Opere- 
. URGENT FURY hat) revealed soma wartisie planning def'Oen- 


■K Fgrflieriy . 

i and Readiness Branch on 18 
the focus of its duties. It dropped "po 
: AF/iNYSH actually had the responsib 


, Maj Robert H. Roser worked on ■ 
a comprehensive study of Air Fore 
the strengths and weakne 
^tiae posture- Roser focused on Five specific 
is, training, language capability, planning, ani 

■ecoiraend at i ons : 6 1 

. »■ * ■ 

formal doctMne 

! Defense Intellige 
: operation of jotht 
iterrogatlon faciliti 

■ recommendations, tfse report in- 
that Involved the APIS Directorate 
: (APIS/RE). The entire study «5 
only receipt of coordination from 


t/tl ^ e concept paper recommended adoption of Solution C. 
By yeaPs end, however, the corcmander had not yet made a firm 
decision on which course to take. Later in the year, he tasked 
Detachment 21 to take another look at the mobility unit proposal; 
the detachment's study was still not complete at the, end of this 
reporting period. 

Unit Tyoe . Codes 

MAlso regarding mobility enhancement, a great deal of 
s expended during the year on ensuring that the Unit Type 
Codes {UTCs) for AFSAC HUMSNT augmentation teams were manned and 
properly organized. As the year went on and wore mobility 
equipment was acquired, it became clear that the UTCs required 
changes to include equipment as well as personnel. The update had 
not been begun by the end of the year, but was slated for eariy 
1985. UTC changes were also an ongoing aspect of the review Of 
ESAA OPLA^i 4102, and the question of the wartime use of emergency- 


essential civilians prevented final approval of ESAA's proposed 
changes. *» 

Coordination With 525th MI,, Group 

ac jf Cpniwnic a tions 

MPlhe leading contender for a HITCOH system at the 
beginning of the year was the PACER SPEAK (AN/GRC-206) tactical 
radio, identified in 1983 as a candidate. This system was assessed 
to possess more capability than that required to meet AFSAC'S 
needs, and throughout the year many other systeas were studied, 
with no final decision being reached on a suitable substitute," 

f The , 

ipanding scope of ■ 

- that 

live (PHO) would be required 
the project. A draft PHD wa 
INXA reviewed the draft and i 

the AFSAC caiw^rf" .'-.-*^»t« 
December. ?3 At 

• XF i 

slocation/upgrade pro- 

s Air Staff, AFCC, ESC, Army, 

approved program management d 
provide guidance and direction for 
prepared by Af/INYSH. In December; 
ie severa! recofsroended changes, and 
lis approval of the document on 21 
being forwarded to 

- affected office 


actions designed to 
. Early in the year 
cne hum uirporaiion, working under an WIS 
contract, began an in-depth survey of AFSAC's automatic data pro- 
cessing (AOP) requirements and by May bad produced an initial 
functional description of the System proposed for NQ AfSAC and Oet 
21. By September, the study had progressed to the System specifi- 
cation stage for INX. and a draft system specification report was 



«The first phase acquisition of ADP equipment wa 
by year's end, with the second phase purchase schedule 
for December and the third for Sumner 1985. By 31 December 
initial WAKG Alliance System terminals and Paymasters were i 
place and operational in the AFSAC/AFIS SCIF, AFSAC/ACF and LG 
and Oet ZZ. Delays, however, were encountered in the second phas> 
purchase due to HSA contractual problems. A finding shortfall o 
J?50,000 had to be overcosne to coirtplete the third phase purchase. 

ining of AFSAC per- 
By the 

HMftA related problem dealt with the 
sonne^^o use the new HANG equipment. The 
defining who would pay for It caused delays and confusio 
end of the year it appeared that only three people woul 
actus! training from WANK — one each from INI!, Det 76, and Oet 
22. These individuals would, in turn, train other personnel in use 
of the new equipment. 2* 

S AD? and the AFSAC O perational ^oapmnication System - A 
ding problem for AFSAC had been the lack of a dedicate d , 
secure operational coraunications system for sensitive HUM1NT 
long objected to the fact that AFSAC's 
ional traffic had to be processed through ex- 
; than desirable security 

force HUWNT Data I 

acquisition of AW equipment AFSAC-wide, which 
lave the first real hope of acquiring a dedici 
ystem through the networking of ADP terminals 
i Network {DON). Reserve Captain Laura L. Sail 
; at HQ AFSAC, researched the possibility of V 
'i the DUN, and prepared proposals for an 

i 5 September letter. 

i 15 

^^ _ : first si* requests for service 

JHFSs}fc"' the Air Force HUH1NT Data Net were submitted to the 
director of ths Arrny Information Systems Coimiand, officially 
beginning the interconnects! ty push. By the end of the year the 
project was wet! under way, although expected delays of WANE 
equipment and the need for physical modification of some 
facilities to provide the required security for the equipment 
caused the soft target date for interconnectivity of December 19B5 
to look very unlikely. 78 

distribution of existing 
for new devices via the ieci 
AFSSC's original SKIP input 
and in May 1984, AFCC/SIMS 

ide - The upgrading of AFSAC's secure 
"033 and continued into 1984 with re- 
r -3 secure telephones and programming 
lira vnii-n improvement Program (SV1PJ. 
submitted in October 19"3, 

; to 


in the management of the reservists during 1934 with a number of 
new initiatives and with more communication Kith the APIS Direc- 
torate of Intelligence Reserve Forces (SFIS/RE) and the Plans and 
Programs Division (AFIS/XP) on training and wartime utilization of 
Reserve Individual Mobilization Augmentees (IMAs). 62 

IMA's Wartime Positions and Qualifications 

f//f Early in the year, the INXA branch began reviewing 
reservists serving annual tour assignments at HQ AFSAC. The 
purpose of the review was to ensure IMAs were used in their 
wartime positions whenever possible. For example, reservists 
assigned to Unit Type Code (uTC) PFJB9, which augmented HQ AFSAC 
in wartime, were assigned to the offices they would occupy In 
wartime. Reservists assigned to other yTCs generally could not 
occupy actual wartime positions; however, the offices of assign- 
ment were asked to give them jobs which would apply to their 
wartime duties. Also, when reserve augmentation was sought for 
exercises, INXA attempted to obtain IMAs who would deploy to the 
area of the exercise scenario in wartime. 83 

Kob nityjrain i nq and .Ep t 


The provision of mobility training {chemical defense, 
>, and driver's training) to reserve IMAs had long been a 
problem, with no systematic program estafflished by AFIS/RE to see 
that personnel received the required training. To ensure AFSAC 
IMAs were truly wartime ready, INXA initiated a change to AFSAC 
Regulation 28-1 "HUMINT Augmentation Teams," which tasked INXA to 
identify training requirements for reserve IKAs, and tasked INXC 
to schedule these personnel for required training during their 
annual tours. Although this represented an extra burden on the 
AFSAC staff which, according to INXA, should probably have been 
borne by AFIS/RE and the individual reserve DTSs, it was an 
expedient and necessary measure expected to significantly Improve 
the wartime readiness of AFSAC IMAs. 85 

Close contact was also maintained throughout the year 
and PSAA to identify and, where possible, resolve re- 
jraoi problem areas. ESAA provided a very detailed input 


in a June 1984 message which outlined deficiencies and recommended 
corrective actions in seven areas relating to reserve management: 
author uations, manning, records, assignments, qualifications and 
training, tour management, and program guidelines. Other ESAA 
inputs provided information about problems 1n the reserve program 
and addressed both individual IMAs and problems inherent in the 
reserve management system. 86 

«fr Another significant limitation affecting the wartime use 
arvists was the still unresolved problem of provision of 

mobility gear 

IMAs. Although the Air Force War and 
._.. .... Force Regulation 2B-5 placed the respon- 
sibility for providing mobility gear on the major command 
(KAJCOM), the cost of this equipment and the attendant problems of 
storage, upkeep, and accountability led stost commands to avoid the 
issue. United States Air Forces, Europe (USAFEJ agreed to provide 
equipment for reservists mobilized in theater, but insisted that 
IMAs arriving from CONUS bring equipment with them. The issue of 
(nobility gear for reserve augmentees proved to be a major 
Stumbling block to finalizing the long overdue update of the ESAA 
memorandum of understanding (MOU), The issue remained unresolved 
at year's end, but for the first time was being seriously 
addressed at the I4SJC0M level. AFSAC/INXA, rather than AF1S/RE, 
was the driving force behind the new attacks on this problem. 15 ' 

Management i 

for reserve 1 

!NAs. This 1i 

ssue, however, was ostittec 

! from the final 

assessment report prepar 

ed for the ACS/I by his 



Participation in £ie 

rcises, 198J-1934 

Scheduling, a 

the office 

of primary responsibility for pUnning, 

o AFSAC's participation ii 

Plans and Re 

adiness Branch (IttXA) attempted to s 

triie a balance 

and the need to 

■siption of tf 

le peacetime mission causes 

i by active duty 


3 of partic 

: commander, and prompted 

tHXA to prepare 

cise prosram to 

presented on 1 

■rpose of AFSAC's exerciSi 

■ participation. 

if participants, and inc5u 

ded a review of 

ation frofli 1988-19841 i 

t compared the 

numbers of pi 

srsonnel acti 

jslly tasked for exercise: 

of mobility- 

tasked pers( 

mnel, thereby muting cr 

■iticisai of the 

against any 6 

ne office or 



briefing dt 

sclosed the fol Sowing: 91 


EXERCISE (Cont'd) 







20 2 

The briefing further revealed the following data: 9 ? 



AF SAC 34 8 (24S) ' 26 (76X) 

D et 21 20 5 (25S) 15 (?5X) 

Oet 22 9 4 [S5%) 5 (55S) 


s in , 1 , 934 

f HQ AFSflC personnel participated in 

■^Exercise TEAM SPIP.IT - This exercise was a combined 
forces" operation employing joint service elements of both the 
Republic of Korea and the United States Armed Forces including 
both active and reserve forces. Approximately 100,000 personnel 
participated to demonstrate to aggressor nations, particularly 
North Korea, the ability and resolve of the United States and the 
Republic of Korea to deter hostile actions directed against South 

■frTEAtf SPIRIT 84 was held in Korea, with the HUMINT por- 
tion lasting from 14-31 March. Captain McKethan and Captain 
Catrantzos (Minneapolis and San Francisco NCO representatives) 
were the AFSAC augmentees. Some of the more valuable lessons 
learned included: 

1 The need for rapid, secure HUMJNT comnunicati 
( The need for HUMINT command and controS 

capabilities of AFSAC personnel. 

Improved language and interrogation 

for follow-on exercise TEW! SPIRIT 85 began 
but PSAA envisioned a greatly scaled-down exer- 
i limited out-of-country augmentation. Another 
se, FOAL EAGLE, was viewed by PSAA as a better 

interrogation operations training. 95 

mm FL1HTL0CK/FLEET OEER 84 - FLEET DEER was the escape and 
evasion sueexercise of the annual !y conducted JCS sponsored 
FLINTLOCK exercise. The interrogation phase of FLEET DEER was con- 
ducted at Eisberg Kaserne near Nagold, Federal Republic of 

Germany, from 29 April to Zl Way. HQ ESAA Mas the executive agent 
for the operation of the Interro§ation Facility (If)- Overall 
operational responsibility for FLEET DEER 84 rested with the 
'■■■ -■-■--■ 't Tol Huston from HQ SGCEUR.S9 

(84- FLEET DEER was the escape and 
ie of the annually conducted OCS sponsoredoint 
readiness esercise served as the largest test of AFSAC's wartime 
mission in the European theater. Augmentation from HQ AFSAC and 
its Western Hemisphere elements, however, proved to be a serious 
problem. Two of the three scheduled augmentees were r 

the e 

esult, c 

M5gt Manuel I 
ESAA because 
IZ and Captai 
fill shift I 
In spite of 

eos (OL-P) 

in Bordas i 
eider posi 

irsibbed augmentees (Captair 
!"ro8? ItiXA) were German lir 
tions in the Interrogate 
t-back. ESAA believed ti 

ited problems for 
i Oyraond from Oet 
iguists slated to 
n Facility (IF). 

lllZlcl I 

•j interrogation training 

to US and NATO 

Critlaue of E. 


MS BFSAC/INX reviewed Major Krause's after -act ion report, 
and Major Robert Roser raade the following comment concerning the 
debriefing of evaders.* 1 " 

I raost strongly disagree with Major Krause's 
recommendation. I have worked very closely with AF1S/INU 
to smooth over objections they have had to this exercise 
(and FOAL EAGLE in Korea) ever the perceived disconnect 
between our objectives (training interrogators J snd 
their objectives (training resistance). This year was 
the first time ever that APIS resistance instructors 
participated at my insistance. Their main objection was 
that interrogators are not trained in resistance tech- 
niques or objectives. Resistance instructors should be 
assigned (two per shift seems excessive due to the size 
of the facility; one should suffice or even two per 
exercise two week session). Let them do the debrief with 
the inputs froa! the interrogators. Threatening to with- 
draw from the exercise is counterproductive. AFJS/IHU 
has the DoU charter for resistance training. I have good 
rapport with them and think we can work this out. 

■■ft Among Other points. Major Roser also reviewed the 
exenfTse and made the suggestion that persons able to render medi- 
cal assistance be "on hand at all times." He told planners at 
ESAA, "Recommend you plan for at least two medics (E-4 - E-6) who 
can stay in the barracks. " iM 

Deletion of Exercise Component 

■ft On 24 October, ESAA notified HQ AFSAC of the SOCEttR 
deci^on to delete the resistance-to-interrogation phase of 
FLINTLOCK (and thus ESftA's interrogation activities) from FLINT- 

rave; however, 
. ~ ... for the fore- 
ning purposes. 105 

i was an exercise directed by the 
Kiefs of Staff (OCS) and sponsored by the US Readiness 
Command. It was conducted 2-13 May 198S at Fort Bragg, North 
Carolina. As a command post exercise, its primary objective was to 
test the joint readiness (comraand and control) of personnel and 
equipment Jcoranwnications). Total active participants numbered 
2,300, plus an additional 3,500 support personnel. Major forces 
playing in the exercise were USCENTCOM, USREQC0M, USPMCQM, 

» Major Michael 0. Rodzianko of Detachment 21 and It 
ie C. Sidenar of AFSAC/INXA were selected to provide AFSAC 
representation to the exercise. Both were assigned to the Joint 
Exercise Control Group (JECG), J-2 staff, responsible for control- 
ling the interrogation of prisoner of war (IPW) scripting cell. 108 

B Rodrianko and Sidenar believed that little was accom- 
plished during the six-day pre-exercise phase of GALLANT KNIGHT 
84. During that time, no Information was presented o '"'"' 
tive procedures, exercise MINT object iv 
player elements were dependent a 
exercise itself, there were seri 

i admin istra- 

t other control cells. During the 
aus problems, including a complete 

ay iPKoi 

ten e rated P 

: chain of 

Mraw RIVER 85 - This OCS-directed command post 
exercTse {CPX) served as AFEAC's Biajor mobility exercise Of the 
year. Most AFSAC activity took place on 15 October; however, iNXA 
representatives continsi 

s for t 

■erve on the AFIS Alert Staff i, 

ning for POWDER RIVER began several 

i IS September, INXA published 

AFSAC, Det 21, Pet \ 

15 October. Military personnel reported for duty and were 
processed through an inspection of their personal mobility Hems 
required by AFSAC. OPLAN l-8« and ffSK Regulation 28-1. A unique 
feature of this mobility processing was a team from DeWitt Army 
Hospital 1*0 reviewed shot records and administered reQuired 

fK/t Following processing, personnel receive 
efings by AFSAC and AFIS personnel on the eie : 
r of mobility sear, and the contents of administ 
s. Personnel assigned to _ teams deploying *' 

, series of 
ive mobility 

■K In addition to managing AFSAC's participation in 19W 
ener^ses tha Plans end Readiness Branch ilso norked on planning 
for exercises cowing in the spring of 1985. These rnre: 


It wJHUcoming clear by year's end that the small size.' of the 
unit made It impossible to support too stany exercises. The 1HM 
staff was concentrating on identifying those few exercises which 
would provide the most realistic training for the smallest 
investment of manpower and time. Exercise participation planned 
for 1985 was less than half of that carried out in 


MfrThe preparation and review of all types of planning doc- 
usnentsTTas a major focus of the Plans and Readiness Branch (1NXA) 
throughout 1984, and improvements were made >n both the quality of 
AFSAC ? s own plans and the quality of INXA's reviews of other 
conwiand plans. 
Revision of AFSAC OPLAN i-Bfi 

I A major effort was made to make AFSAC pJans simpler, 
shorEerT more realistic, and to coordinate them snore thoroughly 
with external agencies. A key lesson of Operation URGENT FURY was 
that the assumptions made in AFSAC plans were of limited value if 
not coordinated with other affected units — especially the Army 
units with which AFSAC teams would deploy 1n wartime. As a 
result, AFSAC OPLAfi 1-84, the key AFSAC mobilization and deploy- 
ment plan, was published on ^August in an improved form, 
changes in this new plan we 

0rfer7 m< 

:; : ii* ■ 


tentsof administrative mobility kit! 

»A complete revision and standardization of the contents 
ity bags. 
■B Updated deployment and redeployment action checklists. 

■ft Updated and coordinated plans for the enployment of 
reserve augmentees to HQ AFSAC, and a detailed plan for the 
structure of the AFSAC headquarters in wartin*. 


following operations plar 

s the key AFSAC 

V0 AFSAC OPLAN 1-84, 1 August 1984 • 
mobilization and deployment plan. 

90 PSM OPLAJI SOOO/5001 - This plan was published by HO, 
PSAA on I September after a preparation and coordination process 
lastinq over two years. Like AFSAC (PLAN 1-84, It was extensively 
coordinated with external agencies and reflected planning for the 
employment of limited resources. 1« 

i was published by hq AFSAC on 
: accordance with the recom- 
mendation of the' AFIS/IG. n responsibility for the plan was 
transferred to HQ PSM/INX."0 

■ft ESM OPLAN 4103 - Responsibility for this plan was 
transferred to ESAA/1NX in June, and INXA forwarded extensive 
comments on required changes; however, by year's and, the plan had 
t been finalized and reissued. Among the factors holding 

up final cpor 


Mft Questions on the wartime employment of emer- 
gency^essentia! civilian personnel. INXA had raised 
this problem to the Air Staff level earlier in the year, 
but other, higher priority actions kepj AF/INYSH from 
completing staffing before the end of the year. 

s of HSAA personnel. 

] size and heavy workload of the ESAA 
or most of the year only Captain Haney was 
k the full spectrum of IHX functions. 

tft At year's end, 
compieHon, and the overdui 

ESAA OPLAN 4102 was still far from 
_■ annual review was anticipated to be a 
METschedufed fc late 1985. 

the part of the AFSAC commander that available AFSAC resources 
would be spread too thin or be overeosmitted in wartime. To 
respond to this concern, INXA prepared a briefing on KtlMINT 
wartime planning for presentation to the cosreander and key staff. 

The briefing covered the r 
in MWCOM/ACC wartime plann 
supporting HUMINT appendices 
AFSAC 's resources were conr 
represented to the colander 

for Increased inclusion of HUHINT 
ng, the reasons for preparation of 
to QPLANs, and the degree to which 
itted in wartime. The briefing was 
■n I October. 123 

HUMIHT Appendices for USCEKTAF OPLAHs - These appendices 
prepared as an INXA initiative in response to expanded 

acts with USCENTAF. Actually, only one appendix was written; 
however, it was prepared so it could be used with USCENTAF QPLAN 
1002, and with only minor changes, with other plans. The appendix 
was forwarded to USCENTAF on 29 June." 4 In addition to wartime 
and contingency operations plans, INXA reviewed and prepared AFSAC 
comments on many other plans of various types.. These included: 

■■ The AFSAC Emergency Notification Plan 
>AC recall plan was updated quarterly. 


solidated AFSAC comments on the draft 
plan to AF/INYSH in February, including a complete 
revision of Annex I) (AFSACJ.I" Major rtoser, along with 
Lt Col Jacobs (INOCJ and Mr. Nehlig (INOT) attended the 
AFHAP conference at Scott AF3, 3 Illinois in March. The 
final draft of the AFHAP was passed to AFSAC In late 
December and INXA recommended minor changes. The draft 
was awaiting the AFSAC Commander's approval at year's 

■H The DOS HuttINT Plan - This plan was reviewed, 
and AFSAC consents on the draft forwarded to AF/INYSH on 
31 October.' 26 A second draft was received In late 
Decem-ber, and IHXA was preparing comments at the end of 
the year. Publication of the final plan was expected in 
early 1985. 



plan, which replaced most of the APIS F-series support 
plans. Initial INXA comments were forwarded on 27 July, 
and ESM comments were passed to AFIS/XP on 2 August. 
On 3 October, INXA requested inclusion of specific 
guidance on reserve language requirements to assist 
AFIS/RE in recruiting suitable linguists for HUHINT 
augmentation. Publication of the final APIS kW was 
still being awaited at year's end."' 

fH USAF War and Mobilization Plan, Vol 1, Annex 1 
INXA reviewed this key plan in early 1984 and forwarded 
consolidated AFSAC comments to AF/INYXM on 1 
February." 8 

^01n addition, INXA also reviewed numerous 
lesser intelligence plans and formulated AFSAC positions 
on command plans which mentioned or tasked Air Force 
HtMNT. Plans review constituted the largest single 
element of the INXA workload. 


^B The Plans and Readiness Branch was the AFSAC 
OPR for Management Effectiveness Inspections (KEI) 
preparations and for the consolidated responses to tffil 
reports. Only two inspections were conducted during 

inspected by the 
AFIS/TTT between 9-13 January, and was rated EXCELLENT 
overall. INXA pro-vided guidance to Det 21 in a 24 
October 1983 letter, and replied to the IG on 20 March. 
The only item which remained open following the original 
reply was closed out in a 7 Noven&er update, and HQ 
AFIS/IG certified the inspection report as closed on 14 
November.'" * 

^■t HQ AFSAC received its HEI from the ^PiS/iS 
between 11-11 April, and received an overall rating of 
EXCELLENT. The K£I report did point out several 
shortcomings in AFSAC planning functions, and INXA took 
aggressive action to correct these problems. IG 
recommendations included: transfer responsibility for 
ESM and PSAA OPLANs to OPRs at those locations, re- 
prlorilize the massive workload in INXA to allow more 
time for planning activities, and improve planning 
training [attendance at the Joint Operations Planning 
System (JOPS) course) for INXA plans officers. Swift 
actions were taken on all of these recommendations, and 
by year's end INXA was. for the first time, enjoying 

■BT HQ ESAA was scheduled to receive Its ME I 
between 9-30 October, and in a 3 August message to HQ 
ESM and Us detachments, 1NXA provided comprehensive 
H£I preparation guidance. However, because of personnel 
turnovers within MQ AFIS/IG, the HE I was Indefinitely 
postponed. At year's end, no firm dates had been set, 
but an October 1985 timeframe seemed most likely. In the 
meantime, items from the 1982 ESAA HEI still regained 
open; updated comments were provided to HQ AFIS/IS on 6 
June, 2? August, and H9 November."! 

HQ PSM received Us last HEI between 11-28 
1983, and during 19BS work continued to close 

— ""ning open. The initial reply to the 

to HQ flflS/lB on 29 February; updates 
3 August and 13 December. *32 

;tcSr 3 

AFIS/T5 between S-13 Hay 1983. Sin 

5P^ Dei accent 22, AFSAC, was inspected between 
11-13 March 1983, and INXA forwarded updated coiMentS to 
MQ AFIS/IG on 30 Hay I9B4. The ME I report was certified 
closed by the IS on B June.* 35 


f0H T he Plans and Readiness Branch was the OPrt for develop- 
ment and presentation of the AFSAC overview briefing, the wartime 
mission briefing, the Quarterly Management Analysis Review (DMAS), 
and other specialised briefings. A total of over eighty various 
briefings were presented to a wide variety of audiences during the 
year. '35 

^0tt INXfl also provided regular briefing support to the 
Defense Intelligence College, presenting Air Force HUHINT 
briefings to the Intelligence Collection Managers Course (1CMC) 
once each quarter, to the Symposium for Strategic Intelligence, 
and to the Seminar on Human Intelligence. In ail cast 
briefings were presented at the request of the DIC staff.* 

^t At the direction of the commander, the AFSAC Overview 
Briefing was again revised and updated to purge it. of the poor 
quality graphics obtained from Del 4, 1361st Audiovisual Squadron 
at Boiling AFB in 1983. The return of Kr. Keith Soyce, AFIS/INOVB, 
to the compound graphics shop from an extended TOY to the 
Pentagon, and the augmentation of his shop by two additional 
personnel, helped alleviate the severe lack of graphics support 


available to Hg AFSAC, although the timeliness of the support 
continued to leave much to be desired. Two options were under 
consideration in INXA for improving the graphics situation: the 
acquisition of an organic graphics shop to service the needs of HQ 
AFSAC, Det 21, and Det 23 (viewed a extremely unlikely because of 
resource constraints); and the acquisition of a computer graphics 
package for the new WANG ADP equipment being procured for AFSAC. 
No decisions had been made by the end of the year, and graphics 
support was, still being acquired on an "as-available" basis from 

MB The AFSAC wartime mission briefing Has also extensively 
revised ""and upgraded in 1934, with the previous two separate 
briefings (Plans and Mobility) being combined into one presenta- 
tion oriented toward the individual on mobility status. The new 
briefing deemphasiied plans and command relationships and empha- 
sized information of value to all AFSAC personnel, such as 
personal clothing, equipment requirements, mobilization proce- 
dures, and training requirements..^ 

BUI The Quarterly Management Analysis Review (QHAR) briefing 
was presented four times to the comander and key staff. 
Procedures for the preparation and presentation of the QMAR were 
codified in a new AFSAC regulation (178-1) published on 1 January 
1981; however, by the end of the year it was becoming obvious that 
procedures required another revision. Field units complained that 
QMAR data calls requested information already available in their 
monthly activity reports and the data retrieval capabilities of 
the new SC1F made field inputs less necessary for preparation of 
Statistical portions of the QHAK. At year's end, AFSACfi 176-1 was 
under extensive revision, and the mechanics of QMAR preparation 
were being completely rethought. "9 


logistics planning, progra 
accounting and management. The branch was composed of a Fiscal 
Programs Section, a Budget Section, and a Logistics Section, 

MB The branch chief's position, vacated by Mr. Wesley H. 
Pogge on 30 July 1983, remained unfilled throughout 1984. T«o 
other billets were acquired during the year: a communications 
billet transferred from INXA on 6 June and filled by SHSgt Thomas 
A. Mann until his retirement on 1 September, and ah officer ADP 
billet gained on 1 October but not filled before the end of the 


M ft major problem fating AFSAC's fiscal programing 
activities In 1984 was actually a holdover from 1983 — the lacfe 
of a branch chief. This fact was documented as an observation by 
the WIS Inspector general in the 19B4 AFSAC MEIj however, the 
position was still vacant on 31 December^ nearly one and a half 
years after the retirement of Mr. Pogge."* 



; Col 

Program Objective Memorandum (POM) were accomplished by L 
Clarence Fairbrother JINX) and Major John Caulfield {AF/INYSH -- 
the HUNINT Program Element Manager}. Field inputs were 
consolidated by INX. approved by AFSAC/CC, and placed in final 
format by Major Caulfield- tt Col Fairbrother defended AFSAC's POM 
and GO IP proposed programs at the *^ ?„, P*"°gi"* ,n 
prioritization/ consolidation meetings 

n December. W2 


schedule for the field elements to follow. This was followed by a 
detailed guidance package explaining .the do's and don'ts of GBIP 
programming. Initially, fieJd inputs were not due until December; 
however, AFIS placed a 23 November suspense on the AESAC input 
requiring a new suspense of 1? November. All AFSAC elements 
responded admirably providing excellent "^ntfuts to INX by the 
required suspense date. 144 



MP The Budget Section (ACB) was officially created 1n 
October 1984 as part of a breakout of functions within INXB, 
separating programming, communications, and budget activities. 
SMSgt Jaf&es S. Jinks, Jr., headed the section from 1 January 1S84 
■" '' tirement on 30 April 1984; he was replaced by HSgt 

!. Moss.' 
► The 

Budget Section was responsible for aequii 
and allocating AfSAC's Operation and «-«-*- 
ntelTigence Contingency Fund (1CF) iown.c 
preparing, and executing the AFSftC budget 


— T The FY 19S5 Financial Plan - In March, AFJS/AC issued 
the t5m for'tne "'FY 85 financial plan, which determined the dollar 
distribution of approved funding. The FY B5 AFSAC financial plan 
represented an increase primarily due to the addition of 32 new 
manpower authorizations of M4B.200 over the FY 84 funding leva . 
The plan was approved by AFSAC/CC and submitted to AF1S/AC in 

rff F* I98S Initial Distribution of funds -AFIS/AC ' issued 

the official" Operating Budget Authority (OBA) documents on 22 

October. These documents provided the official notification of 
funding for FY S5. Messages were sent to the servicing accounting 
and finance offices for a?! AF5AC units notifying them of the ap- 
proved funding arnounts. The amount of 15, 736,600 was provided for 
the operation of AFSAC for FY 85. 

HB> The_FY 1987 Operating Budget JOB ) - AFIS/AC issued the 
call for the F* 87 OB on 18 October, and messages were sent to all 
field units requesting their inputs. The consolidated AFSAC 
budget, submitted on 9 November, represented an increase of 
S864.7QG over FY S5 funding levels, again due primarily to the 
cost of 31 additional manpower authorizations. c 

Mfr Restructure of Detachment 21 Accounting Records - In 
June!f?CB modified the funds management procedures established for 
Oet 21, AFSAC. With the cooperation of AFSAC/LG, AFIS/AC, the 
Boiling AFB Accounting and Finance Office, and the Andrews AFB 
supply branch, Det 21' s accounting records were completely 
realigned to separate the costs of Oet 21 operations from those of 
HQ AFSAC. This involved identifying and realigning the accounting 
procedures which tracked civilian personnel costs, equipment 
rental costs, communications and contract maintenance costs, and 
establishing separate supply and equipment accounts at Andrews 
AFB. This change provided immediate access to the obligations and 
expenses of operating Det 21 independents Hq AFSAC and provided 
a useful history of costs for future budget and financial 

■■T The AFSAC Financial Management Board (FMB ) - The F«, 
chairToby the vice coirmander, met quarterly to formulate fiscal 
policy and to review and monitor the execution of approved 
funding. ACS provided the funds analysis for each of the four 
meetings held in January, April, July, and October. 

Col Yankowsfei ICF Manager 

HSgt Ransora Disbursing Agent 

MSgt Moss Paying Agent (HO. AFSAC, HQ PSAA, 01. -P, 

Det 21 ana Det 23) 

SMSgt SchimJel Paying Agent (Det 22) 

SMSgt FrankHn Paying Agent (Det 31) 

TSgt Bracnoid Paying Agent (Det 32} 

HSgt Moncrief Paying Agent (Det 12) ■ 

Mr. Lanoue Paying Agent (HQ ESAA) 

Mr The total 'ICF expenditure for FY B 
increase of $97,000 over the previous 
categories of FY 84 ICF expendit 

[ Annual fund 

irgets issued to AFSAC units for FY 84 were;153 

M Calendar Year 1SB4 Iff Audit - The CY 84 audit of FY S3 
and fsTQtr of FY 84 subvouchers was performed by Air force Audit 
Agency (AFM) auditors. The audit of HQ AFSAC was performed by the 
AfAA area office at Andrews AFB; other audits performed were Det 
31 and Oet 32 (AFM area office, HicfcW! AFB, HI), HQ ESAA, Det IS 
and Det 12 [AFAA area office, Rarastein SB, Germany). Si* reports 
of audit *ere issued within AFSAC. Of these, five reports 
reflected that management concurred and too* corrective action. 
There were !4 "findings" AFSAC-wide, nrast of which were adminis- 
trjtjg i« NU. - =«W b. ," 

i four main categor- 


fl| proper self- inspections 

tfj Untimely settlensnt of adva 


BThe Logistics iection (US) provided OiM and 3CF supply 
orient to HQ AF5AC and its CONuS detachments and handled 
the procurement and storage of war readiness materia! and Mobility 
equipment. The section was also heavily involved in the 
procurement of WANG equipiaent in Support of the AFSAC automation 
initiative. The chief of the logistics Section was StSgt Philip 
1. Johnson, who was promoted to chief master sergeant on 1 
June." 6 


flfl The Logistics Section, if close coordination with the 
Plansand Readiness Branch (INXA), made strides in 1984 in 
equipping AFSAC to carry out its sobility mission. Problems and 
shortfalls long viewed as insurmountable obstacles were attacked 
and overcome, and by year's end AFSAC, although not 100 percent 
wartime ready, was in its best mobility state since Us formation 
in 1981. The stability upgrade was carried out across the spectrum 
of supply and equipment issues. 

Mf "nif prais - Fallowing the change to AFR 35-10, AFIS Sup- 
plement J, which authorized AFSAC personnel to wear camouflaged 
fatigues (battle dress uniforms - BDUs) in wartiwe and contingency 
operations and during exercises, LG set to wort; to provide the 
required oufflber of uniforms. 157 Originally, the intent was to 
"tariff-size" the uniforms, that is, to order various numbers of 
uniform parts in various sizes to equip all personnel at the 
beginning of a deployment. However, because of AFSAC's small Size, 
it was finally decided simply to issue the BSUs directly to 
mobility personnel as a unit-issue Ite™ Each person was pro- 
grammed to receive three 3DU shirts, three pairs of BDU trousers, 
one cap, a field jacket, and two pair of hot weather boots. =The 
sets were assembled and issued as Hems were received; by the end 
of the year 87 percent of AFSAC's mobility personnel had received 
their full issue of Bulls. 

rity police element on Grenada during Operation URGENT FURY, 
ana had a strong background and interest In mobility planning. He 
and Chief Johnson contacted other units with mobility missions in 
an effort to identify what additional types of mobility equipment 
AFSAC should obtain', and what a standard HUMINT mobility bag 
should contain. As a result of these contacts, many new items were 
ordered and stocked. In an B November message to HQ PSAA >fth 
Information copies to all other units), AG specified the content 
of the AFSAC standard mobility bag. 15S The list of newly acquired 
equipment included: 

Field packs and frames 
Pocket knives 
Entrenching ton's 
Poncho liners 
Camouflage face paints 
Water purification tablets 
Sun/dust goggles 
Two-quart canteens 

Chemical light sticks 

great d 

irons - Operation URGENT FURY In 1983 had pointed out 
J lack of self-sufficiency in weapons, and 1984 saw a 
f work in planning for the storage of the weapons (H- 
m nries and .38 caliber pistols) which had been obtained to cor- 
rect that deficiency. The weapons were stored at Andrews AFB, but 
AFSAC- Studied the feasibility of Winging them back to Fort 
Belvoir for storage. The Fort Belvoir W> Storage Branch performed 
a courtesy inspection of the warehouse area in building 1939 and 
recommended a number of security upgrades to permit storage of 
weapons. By tne end of the year, not all of the required changes 
had been made, and the weapons remained at Andrews AFB.159 

persoEl resulted in a decision to issue the .33 caliber pistol 
to all interrogators — officer and enlisted — and the M-16 rifle 
to all support cersonne). A change was submitted to Table of 
sriie this revised weapon issue policy; 

s - The lack of vehicles to support the m 

-standing problem which was seriously ad 
in 1934. After considerable staff study by I 

es as nobility and as day-to-day adminis 
. The vehicles had not been received fa 

n December 1983. To us 

of the tremendous growt 
i by the end of the year 
en though the warehouse ha 

new storage bins were procured to provide neat storage and rapid 
access to individual mobility bags amj equipment, as well as to 
standard supply Stems. Additional bins were on order at year's end 
to further increase the storage capacity of the warehouse. 163 


■H Chief Johnson performed staff assistance visits (SA¥s) 
to EOTTbetween 24 June - 3 July and to PSAA between 9-ZQ October. 
These visits were is^ortant, as they were the first such logistics 
SAYs to the overseas area in several years and provided an oppor- 
tunity to discuss critical areas such as the ADP program, mobility 
equipment, and, in Europe, the JCF upgrade. 161 * 


SchedUlF Review (DMSR) for communications -electronics equipment at 
McClellan AFB, California, 18-20 September 1984. Among the agenda 
items of interest to AFSAC were: validation of coraand maintenance 
requirements for FY eS; identification of appropriate sources of 
repair: repair schedules; and revisions/additions to TO 00-25- 
108. «5 


0B As part of the mobility build-up 'in 1934, AFSAC had 
ordered various items of audiovisual equipment (cameras, monitors, 
etc.) for use in interrogation activities. Problems arose, 
however, because of the lack within AFSAC of a dedicated 
audiovisual manager to monitor and process the requirements in a 
more timely wanner. On 14 November, AF1S/CW requested Det 11, 1351 
AVS to appoint Chief Johnson as primary and tEgt Frasher 
(AFIS/CVE) as alternate Audiovisual Managers for AFIS/AFSAC at 
Fort Belvoir. This was approved by the commander of Set 11, 
1361st AVS, on 2B November, allowing AFSAC to requisition and 
receipt for its own audiovisual supplied and equipment. Also on 
the topic of audiovisual equipment, LG requested a change to Table 
of Allowance (TA) 069 to allow AFSAC and its overseas area 
headquarters to order one camera and related equipment set per 
headquarters (for an AFSAC-wide total of three). The change was 
approved and the equipment ordered, but it had not been received 
by year's end.*" 6 


« Numerous inspections of the logistics area were 
i in 1884. The AFIS/lii ME1 of HQ AFSAC rated logistics 
management as OUTSTANDING, and Chief Johnson received two lauda- 
tory comments — one for his management of the mobility build-up 

and one for Ms management and control of OSM and ICF supplies end 
equipment. In addition to the (€1, quarterly ICF inspections were 
conducted, none of which uncovered any discrepancies, and an A1r 
force Audit Agency auditor inspected the ICF account on. ZZ June. 
The auditor checked ICF supplies end equipment and reviewed the 
procedures for issuing incentive gifts. No discrepancies "ere 
noted. 167 


§BL The Career Management and Training Branch (INXC) was 
responsible for all actions dealing with personnel management, 
including officer and enlisted accessions, operational and non- 
operational training, OER and APR A«aHty control, awards and 

Four-Year Personnel Management System 

tf Upon Lt Col Fairorother's arrival to the division in 
June, ne immediately began designing and implementing a computer 
assisted four year personnel management system. The long term 
objective was to increase AFSAC manning to near ICO percent with 
qualified and trained personnel- The process began by resolving 
discrepancies between AFSAC's Unit Personnel Roster (UPR) and the 
AFIS Unit Manning Docusnent (UHOJ- Both documents were found to be 
in error, and by September, with the assistance of Major 
Caulfield, INYSH, both documents were in accord -probably for the 
first time since AF HUK1NT amalgamation. A second step was the 
placement of the UPR by Lt Co! Fairbrother on his home colter so 
updated products could be provided to AFSAC field units on a 
monthly basis instead of semiannually. Additional data elements 
were added such as required languages and assignment preferences, 
to make the document more useful to the field elements. 
Concurrent with revision of the UPR foraat, Lt Col Fairbnsther 
briefed the 

system and receives at 
tions against billets. 1 '" 

|H A second phase of the Personnel Management System was to 
merge personnel selection data with the GPIP Program Management 
Files and AFSAC position descriptions to form a complete body of 
information from history, programmatic iiaplications and selection 
criteria to a file containing detailed personalia on past, 
current, and projected AFSAC employees. A long range goal was to 
use computer assistance in selecting personnel based on position 

fleer-tilting and Personnel Accessions 

||i Recruiting of new HlMNT personnel received high empha- 
sis 10984, as I«XC took the lead in seeking out, evaluating, end 
recruiting prospective AFSAC personnel. An aggressive advertising 
campaign, followed up with telephonic interviews of Interested 
personnel, paid dividends in the identification of many promising 
individuals. 1 ' 2 

M In July, and again in November, Colonel Piver and Major 
Maleslth travelled to the Armed Forces Air Intelligence Training 
Center (AFAITC), Lowry AFB, Colorado to perform Personnel Selec- 
tion Panel (PSP) interviews of students. Nine students were inter- 
viewed in July, five positively; four of eight interviewed in 
November were positive All of those positively interviewed were 
subsequently approved by AFSAC/CC for HUMNT assignments. !'■» 

«In September, INXC requested all AFSAC field units 
:e their Advanced Academic Degree (AAD) billets against 
current and future mission requirements and provide their 
recommendations for either adding or deleting billets. The purpose 
was to provide AFSAC with sufficient AAD billets to enable the 
recruitment of area specialists, thereby allowing the buildup of a 
quality language/area specialist-qualified personnel force. In 
December, at the request of INXC, AFIS/OP provided the names of 
officers accepted for the AF1T Area Specialist program to 

faciiur ■ "'- J "<■'- 


40 Officer Accessions - 40 officer PSP interviews were 
conducted during 1964 and 28 of the interviewees were approved for 
HUMINT assignments. Of these: 

4 were on station at year's end 
13 were in training 
6 were awaiting release from their cujrent command/ assignment 
3 were awaiting acceptance by the concerned area or detachment 

2 were not released by AFKPC 

S Enlisted Accessions - 14 enlisted PSP interviews were 
i during 1934, of which 12 resulted in selection for 
HUMINT assignments. Of these: 

1 was on station at year's end 
8 were in training 

3 were awaiting release from their current command/ assignment 

Force Management I 

lack of control over the accession of enlisted personnel into 
Special Duty Assignments (SDfts) with the organization, since the 
SSAs were controlled by WC rather than by AFSAC. This meant that 
AFSAC would not necessarily be able to select the most qualified 
SBA applicants for HUMINT assignments. Recognizing the problem. 
Chief Vukieh put together a staff package for AF/INYX, proposing a 
letter from 1NYX to WC/WCRPP1 which requested that AFSAC be 
identified as an " org an iz at ion-control led," rather than an 'Un- 
controlled" SDA for enlisted support personnel. At the end of the 
year, final approval of the change was Still pending. 1 '* 

flB Creation of the 996D6 Special Duty Identifier to Replace 
3X0 AfSC - In order to better control and retain enlisted 

HUMIHT personnel, INXC — specif tcalty Chief Vukich, succeeded ■ 
replacing the 203X0 (Linguist/Interrogator) AFSC with special duty 
identifier (SDI) 99606 (Linguist Qebriefer/Interrogator}. This 
change took effect 31 October and. In conjunction with the move to 
obtain AFSAC vice HPC control of support personnel SDAs to AFSAC, 
was expected to significantly enhance HUMINT manpower man- 
agement.*' 6 

».*' ■ 
Special Suty Assignment Proficiency Pay for HUMIHT 
tingu ist/Oebriefers - One of the most Important moves to 

improve recruiting and retention of 99606 personnel was the 
Special Duty Assignment Proficiency Pay iSDAPP) for enlisted 
linguist de briefer /interrogators. Such pay, already approved for 
recruiters and for military training instructors, was recorasended 
in a package prepared for ACS/I approval in August 1984. The 
formal proposal, approved by the ACS/I, was transmitted to AF/WPP 
in a 26 September letter from Af/lriYX. The proposal had not been 
finally adopted by the end of the year, but the prospects for its 
approval appeared excellent. 1" * 


E T utorial Training - Special in-house tutorial training 
' tradecraft was administered by Mr. Knudsen twice during 
1984. These sessic 

it Wh 
.11 size 

19-23 Nov 84: TSgt Glenn A. Miller enroute to an assign- 

l Sew Initia tives i n Training - Because of the relatively 

_.ze of AfSAt in relation to the demands of Its worldwide 

mission tasking, great emphasis was placed on the recruiting end 
training of the finest personnel. In 19B4, »any new initiatives 
for improving the quality of training were pursued: 

tfjft Assessm ent Models - As a result of an unsuccessful meet- 
ing SB June 1984 with CIA personnel on personnel selection cri- 
teria and procedures, INXC initiated action to construct 
assessment models for each of the major operational and support 
positions within AFSAC. The major characteristics of each type of 
position were identified and pertinent questions were developed to 
determine the potential of candidates being considered for assign- 
ment to these positions. This, it was believed, would considerably 
enhance the effectiveness of AFSAC personnel selection procedures. 
ESAA, PSAA, their detachments, and other AFSfAC field units were 
requested in October 1934 to provide inputs for assessment models 
of their positions, and by the end of the year all units had 
responded and the complete data base was being reviewed for the 
development of accurate, useful models," 3 

flV POD Tradecraft/Curriculurn Review Panel - At the S1A MOTE 
scheduling conference on 18 October, it "was" "re contended that a 
tradecraft/curriculuro review panel be established to review the 
MOTB curriculum. The panel would review inputs from the service 
collection elements for the possible^ inclusion of additional 
tradecraft aspects, changing of emphasis, or expansion of specific 
blocks of tradecraft instruction. Such a review panel was to allow 
for a current, viable curriculum at WOTC, HQFC, and MOS. The pro- 
posed panel was under development at the end of 19S4.180 

flB HUH1HT Management Training Course (BOTC ) - The HKTC, an 
AFSACinitiative, was not a "new" initiative per se, but one which 
was first raised by AFSAC at the DoD HUMINT Management Conference 
on 3-4 October 1983. Since the original recownendation, the course 
development project had been given to the Defense Intelligence 
College, and on ZQ September, an all-service meeting was held at 
DIA to discuss the development of the HKTC. At the meeting, 
several different course interests surfaced, clouding the original 
concept for the HHTC, and the attendees were requested to provide 

their requireaents for consideration. On 29 October, in response 
to BIA tasking, HQ AFSAC provided an input on the proposed course 
content which reiterated the substance of AfSAC's original HMTC 
recommendation. By year's end, a matrix for the course was being 
developed by DTC; following completion of this matrix in 1935, the 
service representatives were to meet again to review and refine 


^B Interrogation Tracli for the Strategic Debrlefer's Course 
(SDt) - 8e1wgen"72-2B'''AVil, Iwxc developed a tentative training 
schedule for a one-week "Interrogation Track" for AFSAC students 
attending the Strategic Oebriefer's Course (SDC) at Fort Huachuca,. 
Arizona, and began acquiring course materials for each block of 
Instruction. Later in the year, during the 14-18 December In- 
Progress Review of the SDC, AFSAC representatives met with Colonel 
Qinniman (deputy assistant co»andant of the U5AICS), Major 
Khloster and Captain til ley (Exploitation Division!, and CMOZ 
Chlarson (Interrogation Branch) to discuss Implementing a one-week 
interrogation block restricted to AFSAC SUC attendees. There were 
no major objections raised during these discussions, mainly 
because of the small number of students involved {two per course}, 
and the fact that the effort would neither detract from the basic 
SDC nor require the use of additional facilities or USAICS 
personnel. The proposal had not been completely staffed and 
finalized by the end of the year, and 1n any case required the 
approval of Major General Weinstein (USAICS cowan d er ) . Final 
action was expected early in 1985. lsz 

Mtk Survival Training Course for 99606 Personnel - To pro- 
vide necesl^'TiackgTolJnTtHi^ personnel, 
INXC arranged for attendance of new assignees at the USAF Basic 
Survival School (course SV80A), Fairchild AFB, Washington. This 
course, which also addressed resistance to interrogation, was 
viewed as a valuable addition to the 99606 training plan. 

MB ftir Force Directed Studies Course - During the year. 
Chief Tukich "worked with" Af/INYx, AF/Wfi, and DU to establish a 
ten-week Air Force-directed studies course stressing Soviet and 
Warsaw Pact military and technical terminology required by Air 
Force debriefers. Electronic Security Co«and {ESC}, another major 
user of linguists, was asked to support the directed studies 
course, and concurred with the proposal. The course was still in 
the planning stages at the end of the year. 133 

• Intelligence Training for HUHIMT Support AFSCs - Because 
of the small sue of many AFSAC operating locations.' and the need 
for support personnel frequently to become involved in HUMIfiT 
duties, INXC pressed for a change to AFR 39-11 which would permit 
intelligence training for designated non-intelligence personnel. 
This change, first requested through HQ AFIS/DPR on 15 November, 

was approved by AFHPC/MPMPP1 on 26 November. The text of the 
change, an addition to paragraph 31c, Figure 8-2 of AFB 39-11, 
read as follows: "Certain support personnel selected for 
assignment to minimally-manned sensitive locations nay be required 
to attend intelligence courses of instruction prior to reporting 
into new unit of assignment."*" 

Institute (011) Russian Professional 
, „.,„.„> .■„.,,.,■, ..-, , -Chief VuK'ieb provided direct input to 
BIT!' on a new, 'Si-volume Air Force PUP in Russian. This program 
was designed to provide linguists with military foreign- language 
study materials of a highly technical nature, each lesson designed 
around a scientific topic, such as airfield technical support. An 
initial input was provided DU on 23 Hay. Sateen of the 32 vol- 
umes had been completed by 31 Oecember 1984. 1S6 


■■B 1 Standard 

decorations, OERs and APRs ... 

Thomas J. Neel. TSgt Heel's superior performance «as recognized by 
the AFIS inspector general during the April 1984 HE J of HQ AFSC. 
HQ AFSAC had not had a single late GER or APR for two years. The 
AFSAC awards and decorations program was similarly well managed. 
During 1984, a total of 69 awards and decorations (34 Meritorious 
Service Medals, Z5 Air force Commendation Medals, and 10 Air Force 
Achievement Medals), 110 APRs, and 117 OERs were processed. 
Forty-sii AFSAC personnel were promoted in 1934. 



OQIfl Office Reassigned 

Manning Strength 

■ft At the end of 
authorized pesitior 


■A Lt Co! Richard P. Owen 
tlr^year. KSgt Dennis Bavari 
ficer throughout the year. Kaj W(H1ana B. Kartln I 
fense Liaison Branch from June through Geceaiber. Ca; 

Sylwester headed the Foreign Liaison Branch front t: 
rived in June through Becember, Mr. Booby H. Jatfcson 
i Operations Services Office from January 1984 until i 
" December 1934. Maj Kenneth ' 

2 head of ■ 

■r of 1 

r 191 


January to Hay 1984 


Hffe Effective with the FY 1985, Detachment 21 received its 
first separate budget account. Prior ta the fiscal year, all 
funds for the detachisent, except TO* expenses, were accounted for 
jointly with HQ AFSAC. The new budget was to allow for better 
accounting of all the detachment's expenditures. The total 
projected budget for FY 85 was S410.500, allotted as follows: 
civilian pay, S22Q.OC1P; TOY, SI50.0GQ; rental. 13,500; 
coranuni cations. S6.QQQ; contract maintenance, S16.000; supplies. 

for independently, *ere 1105,000." 

"Of Major Signif icance," "Of Value," and "No Value." After 1 
November, the evaluations were devilled Into five categories: "Of 
Major Significance," "High Value," "Of Value." "Low Value," and 
"No Value." Other descriptions of "'IIRs such as "Outstanding" or 
"Excellent" were additional comutenis by the evaluator. 
Evaluations »ere monitored and analysed to keep collectors going 
■'■■ *' ■ ■-'-'■- -' ■■ '■'■■ --j searching for the most important and 


Mannin g Strength 

9 During the yetr, the detachment's key personnel were the 
-, Lt Col Russell Psrris, who held the position since June 
12, and the operations officer, Mr. Edwin Pentecost, 

t effective 1 October .204 


Briefing from U.S. Customs Service 

Oversight Inspection 

Coordination , on D LP 

HUHIMT SST Kgrkshop 

■■ In December, the 1984 HUKINT S6T Workshop was held at 
Detachment 2Z. In attendance were personnel from HQ AFSAC, KQ 
PSAA, HQ ESAA, Detachment 31 of PSAA, Detachment 12 of ESM, and 
FTD. On 24 December, Detachment It sent to, the participants a 
report on the workshop Based on critiques submitted by tn0se ,,j n 
attendance. The recommendations in the report were as follows:'*' 


Aft A minority of FTD 
- did not have enough time. 

that they 

to allow all case officers 

to include all day Friday. 

alysts and case officers felt 

Corrective action suggested Is 

spend a full week at Detachment 22, 

5, ^0 Recommend that Detachment 22/IHOS travel to Detach- 
ment 31 PSRST A similar visit to Detachment 12 ESAA in November 
19S3 was very beneficial for all concerned. 



On 3 October 1984, by verbal order of the AFSAC 
commander. Detachment 23 was established. On 12 October 1984, AFIS 
Special Order G-6, issued by the chief of the AFIS Administrative 
Division, confirmed the verbal order of 3 October. 217 



flVThe other division with HQ ESM, Plans and Resources, 
Involved with a variety of actions concerning resource manage* 

a production, and plans for the conduct of peace- 

derations. "6 

ESM Detachment 11 

ESAA Detachment 13 

from U Col John K. Kiehai who was transferred to the Defense 
Intelligence Agency. Col Doxey was the former division chief,. 
AFSAC/INQ. Effective 7 August, U Col Ram KtHkauskas assumed 
duties as ESAA deputy commander and as chief of the HQ ESAA Opera- 
tions Division, replacing Major Richard Schenk, who retired from 
the Air Force. Major Lawrence C, Earle assumed duties as chief of 
the HQ ESAA Plans and Resources Division 31 July, replacing Major 
Arnold C. Dubcak. CMSgt William H. Strickland assumed duties as 
the HQ ESAA chief of Personnel and Administration, as well as the 
ESAA 'senior enlisted advisor, effective 11 July. CMSgt Strickland 
replaced CMSgt Clyne Bates, who retired. Captain Kevin Klahr, who 
arrive on station in June, assumed duties as the executive 
offic to the new ESAA commander, effective 11 July,"' 

(A U Col William Ssxe commanded detachment 11, while Major 
AndrewJasinski served as the Det 11 operations officer. Major 
"' " ' " ' ' ~ ' • ' " Major Ronald McAbee 

Manning Strengths 

flfe On 31 December, the ESAA manning strength > 















Electronic Security Command 

Leads Oe yelopiBjjat 

ESAA Coamanders' Conference • ■ - - 

SOn 14-15 November 1984, the ESAA Coamanders' Conference 
The first day was devoted to t review of ESAA activities 
while the second day was spent In an 1n -depth reviewof*£SM OPLAN 
4102 procedures. The conference was in part a continuous effort by 
ESAA to review and update Its major wartime planning concepts, 
partially in response to deficiencies cited in a 198Z Management 
Effectiveness Inspection report.239 



Meeting with USAFE Representatives 

tf&Qn 20 December 1984, Captain Haney attended a USAFE/INCR 
sponswrld meeting to discuss planning initiatives of mutual inter- 
est. Detachment 3, foreign- Technology Division, was also repre- 
sented. The meetinq resulted in the following proposals: 2 * 4 

support and W8M for operatic 
operations under bare base conditions. 


Planning Initiative 

MB The command continued follow-up action on shortcomings 
identified during the AFIS/IG Management Effectiveness Inspection 
(MEI) of ESAA In 1982. Follow-up action on ESM ME! findings 
occupied a significant plan in ESAA management activities, with 
the majority of MEi-related action focusing on wartime planning 
shortfalls identified during the KEI.2M 

^V> In doing so, ESAA continued Its efforts to review and 
update major wartime planning concepts. As part of Its effort to 
rectify shortfalls cited In the MEI, ESAA launched the first 
annual review of ESM OPLAN 4102 in June 1984 and pursued plan 
update action throughout the second half of the year. As one part 
of this action, ESAA planning authorities identified and worked to 
resolve long-standing shortcomings with ESM wartime force 

deployment concepts, 
effort, howi 

highlight of the i 
November 1984 as ESM t 
inning conference.^? 

Ml plar 


tffl ESM also continued its efforts to develop and maintain 
a roTe for USAF HUMINT in major theater-based exercises. This 
effort, however, led the command to a critical decision point 
during the latter half of 1984, as ESM command authorities were 
faced with three conflicting factors; Increasing opportunities for 
ESM to take part in exercises featuring HuWINT play; increasing 
emphasis on peacetime collection activities *and new collection 
initiatives; and little relative change ! n the ESM manpower base, 
faced with the harsh reality of limited manpower, ESM authorities 
had to "draw the line" between mutually-exclusive efforts 
involving peacetime operations and wartime readiness exercises. In 
October 1984, as the demise of ESM's traditional role in 
FLINTLOCK exercise was confirmed by the Special Operations Command 
- Europe (SOCEUR), the ESM conmander reaffirmed the two basic 
goals of exercise participation: to test wartime planning concepts 
and to train personnel for their specific duties in support of 
these concepts. The ESM commander then issued a major policy 
statement with regard to exercise activities, through which he 
established four basic goals for ESM participation. These goals 
s follows^ 

Memorandum of Understanding 

Reserve Management 

4V In late Hay, at the request of AFSAC/INX, ESAA began an 
1n-deptfi review of its dedicated reserve augmentation forces. The 
initial phase of the review identified general strengths and weak- 
nesses with the HUMINT portion of the AFIR program. The second 
phase of the review, undertaken concurrently with the annual 
review of ESAA OPLAM 4IQ2, addressed the integration of ESAA's 
HtlMINT reserves with active duty forces and emergency-essential 
civilian personnel for wartime planning purposes. The third part 
of the review, slated for completion following coordination of 
part two, was to cite ESAA's recommendations on specific wartime 
augmentation requirements, 250 

wartime PI. 

i During the year, ESAA was Involved with two major ixer- 

Of HQ PSAA consisted of command, administration, operations 
and plans/ programs sections, located at Hickam AFS, Hawaii. There 
were two field units: Detachment 31 at Yokota Air Base, Japan, and 
Detachment 32 at Yongsan Army Garrison in Seoul, Korea. Oet 31 
had two two-manned operating locations at Camp Zaraa and downtown 

Organizational Excel ience Award , 

flP In 1934, Detachment 32 was awarded the Air force 
OrganTTational Excellence Award for the second time. The award 
covered the period 1 February 1982 to 31 January 1984, in recogni- 
tion of Det 32's intelligence collection effort Involving the 
timely reporting of information emanating from three aircrews from 
Communist countries who defected with their KIG aircraft, the crew 
of a hijacked PRC airliner, and numerous informative sources from 
the Middle East and Southeast Asia.258 


Key Personnel 

4Hr On 15 June 1984, Col Thomas D. Davis assumed command of 
the Pacific Special Activities Area, replacing Lt Col John F. 
Rexford, who had the distinction of being the first area com- 
mander for HUMNT activities in the USPACGK area. Lt Col Rexford 
was transferred to the Defense Intelligence Agency, and Colonel 
Oavis transferred from EUCOM/J-2. 

fBr On 29 June 1934, Lt Col Russell Reston relinquished 
command of Detachment 32 to Lt Col Thomas Lewis, who had approp- 
riate background experience stemming from his previous tours in 
Korea and COMIPAC as a Korean analyst. Lt Col John F. Elkelbarner 
continued on as commander of Detachment 31. "9 

P As of 31 December, .... „.,„ 

s follows. The authorized figures are in parenthesis^ 

Foreign Nationals 


Anti-Terrorist Wording Group 

Defense Liaison Program 


_, aJTPSM QPLAH sa?7: The revised edition of PSAA OPLAN 5027. 
dated 1 July 1984, was published and disseminated. Subsequent to 
the publication of this revised plan, it was deemed that further 

revision would be in order to further streamline the OPLAN and to 
make it compatible with the current realities of the Korean 
environment. Consequently, a planning conference was held between 
Det 32/INO and HQ PSAA/INX, resulting in changes in the basic 
concept for positioning and deployment of the wartime augmentees. 
TPFDL changes were to be made accordingly, 263 

PSAA OPLAN 50Z7, the positioning and deployment of the wartime 
units was under review. The basic concept for wartime operation 
was the manning of the Combined Military Interrogation Centers. 
(CMICs) and the Mobile Interrogation Teams (HITs), both involving 
the interrogation of captured enemy personnel. The manning of the 
CKICs and MITs under the current OPLAN counted heavily on the 
reserve force, particularly for the linguist billets. However, the 
dearth of linguist personnel among both the active and reserve 
force, dictated that the concept for wartime Interrogation had to 
allow for the limited availability of language qualified person- 


(■f TEAM SPIRIT: "he TEAM SPIRIT 84 Exercise was held 14-31 
March 1984 at a> Tango, CP Humphries, Pohang, Kimhae AB and Osan 
A3, Korea. The PSAA participants concluded the following about 
their roles in the exercise: (1) A good, secure means of communi- 
cation was absolutely essential, (2) Command and control (C 2 ) for 
HUMINT was required at the ACC/A-2 ievel, {3} Scenario Interaction 
was required to meet $ requirements, (4) Role players needed 
training to be effective, (5) Team effort was required for produc- 
tive tactical interrogations, and (6) Language and interrogation 
capabilities needed improvement. 265 

■f FOAL EAGLE 84: Air Force HUNINT participation in this 
annual joint JCS-directed, joint/combined command unconventional 
warfare exercise was from 2-18 November 1984. The Interrogation 
exercises were held in the vicinity of Can?) Humphries, Korea. The 
following personnel augmented the Det 32 staff: ILt Blake OeVolld, 
HQ PSAA; Major Robert W, Brown, Uet 31; SSgt Lance Young, yet 31; 

Captain Joseph Chamberlain, Captain John C. Osmond, and TSgt Alien 
Erickson from HQ AFSAC, and all Det 32 personnel. In addition, 
Det 4, FID provided two observers to evaluate the BWbile interro- 
gation team (KIT) concept in order to determine the feasibility of 
deploying Get 4 FTO personnel with the HUMI8T Hits. 

££tfts in the previous FOAL EAGLE Exercise, this field exer- 
cise concerned real world-type information, with interrogators as- 
suming the role of the enemy, and the interrogatees testing their 
training and capabilities to resist interrogations. Non-Air Force 
participating personnel were from the 524ih MB, 142 ML BN: 3 
HAROIV, 6546 AISU JROKAFJ, and 103 AID (ROW). Det 32 conducted a 
three-day Interrogation seminar just prior to the exercise in 
order to familiarize all participants with procedures and 
Interrogation methods to be used during the exercises. 267 

fit COPE THUNDER: HSgt Rand Gallagher, Det 31, participated 
in ffiK THUNDER from 7-21 Septeraber 19B4 at Clark AFB, 
Philippines. This exercise centered around the training of 
aircrews flying against Comun'.st tactics and weapons systems. 
KSgt Gallagher participated in. the briefing and debriefing portion 
of the exercise for the purpose, of evaluating the feasibility of 
continued future participation as a means of training PSAA 
personnel for their wartime duties. 268 

(Designate); LT. COL. JOHN REXFORD. PSAA/CC (Incwbent); COLQItEl 
32/CC (Oesfgnate}; LT. COL. RUSSEL RESTOH, PSAA OET 32 











4B T "e mission of the Headquarters Squadron Section was to 
promote the morale, health, and welfare of AFIS personnel and 
maintain unit discipline and standards. 1 


Key Personnel 

4V Maj. Carol K. Varc was the chief of the Headquarters 
Squadron Section, as well as chief of the AFIS Administrative 
Division. in September 1984, she replaced Capt. Terrence £. 
Giroux as section cwmtander, who became an assistant executive 
officer to the ACS/J. Capt Giroux had also been dual-hatted as 
the executive officer to the AFIS vice commander. MSgt Robert S. 
Home was the first sergeant for AFIS since 24 January 19B1. MSgt 
Charles F. Porter was chief of Unit Administration, a position he 
held since 30 April 1932. SSgt Vicki L. Briggs arrived at AFIS on 
10 January lij&4 and became the NCOJC, Special Administrative 
Actions. Mr. Michael rikvins, the compound m; 
custodian, was assigned to the section on 9 October 1984.' 


J^P As the commander of the Headquarters Squadron Section, 
Major Yarc managed squadron activities and exercised general 
supervision over assigned enlisted personnel. The first sergeant, 
KSgt Home, advised and assisted the squadron commander. They 
both conferred often with the senior enlisted advisor, CKSgt 

00 In general, the duties and responsibilities of the first 
sergeant covered five areas:' 

■■ 1. Promoted welfare, morale, and health of 

presenting squadron training and information progra 
and upkeep o 

i of death - 

Counseling and referrals provided. 

Counseling for traffic tickets. 

Involvement in the case of a possible security 

^P 11, Visits to dormitories - Occasionally done for 
matters of cleanliness and safety. 

academy and leadership 

Room (CCQ) 

W/$ The specific programs and taskings for which the Orderly 
i (CCQ) was responsible were the following: 5 

Individual Newcomer Treatment and Orientation 
Weighted Airman Promotion System (MAPS) 
Weight Management Program (WW) 
Leave Program 

Processing actions under the Uniform Code of Military Justice 

Processing Administrative Separation Actions 
Reporting Uuty Status Changes 
Issue/Collect Meal Cards 
Schedule Annual Medical /Dental Examinations 
In and Out Processing 

Weight Management Program 

4V Tbe Orderly Room assumed responsibility for the Weight 
Management Program (WMP) in August 1984 to ensure that all 
personnel assigned were weighed ana that those who were Identified 
as being overweight were promptly placed in the Weight Management 
Program through the advice of a medical practitioner. The Orderly 
Room prepared a monthly report to the 1947th HSG/DMPQA office 
updating the status of all personnel in the program. It also 
prepared a semi-annual report for the 194?th HSG/CCQ office on the 
Air Staff personnel identified during the semi-annual weigh-ins to 
be overweight. 6 

WAPS Reference Material 

^/B The Orderly Room acquired and distributed research 
materials to be used for all promotion Resting cycles. It 
distributed the materials to personnel assigned to Af/lN - AF1S - 
AFSAC located at Fort Belvoir, the Pentagon, Boiling AF8, the 
Washington Navy Vard, and Fort Meade, it also provide ■: assistance 
to various detachments located in the U.S. who had difficulty 
obtaining study materials.' 

Other Actions 

Typed, edited, and processed Administrative Discharge 
packages. Article 15s, and Letters of Reprimand. In 1984, 
one Administrative Discharge was approved, In accordance with 
AFR 39-10. 

Logged and processed over 2,500 leave-of-absence 

flBl T,!e mission of the Plans, Programs and Logistics 
Division (XP) was to unify and direct all command planning and 
programing activities toward reaching approved conroand goals. It 
also provided for logistics support to all APIS elements in the 
functional areas of facilities, supply, host-tenant support 
agreements and memoranda of understanding, and all facets of 
logistics planning. 9 


flU The AFIS Plans, Programs and Logistics Division 
(AF1S/XP) ended 1S84 a significantly changed organization, because 
of the reorganization within the Special Staff which moved the 
logistics function to the XP division. The retirement of Lt. Col. 
Lynn Thompson (AFIS/L6) in Way 19S4 led to the decisions to delete 
the Logistics Division and to form a Logistics Branch iXPL) within 
the Plans and Progress Division. The two drivers from LG were 
assigned to AF IS/DA along with the responsibility for the cossinand 
vehicles; the two remaining LG positions. 1 (captain and master 
sergeant) were transferred to AFIS/XP.iO 

. XP, Col. William B. 

I think tha 

t deneral S 

issell wanted to build or 



an AFIS bo 


ing at 

ng, and he wanted 1 


Thompson to 

ri that. 


. Col. Thompson made 




ire. The bu 

ilding impetus then w 

issell \ 


to the OIA. It was 


liar project. 

and th? money, planr: 


everything i 


: just di 


get off the ground. 

I looked at 
In other 


iff £' 


consolidation saved 
good captain, lot 



(Captain At 



he log i : 


situations for the 


- of fact, most of the 
-fc LG did was logistics plans. Move the 
under Plans, and that eliminates the 
or an LG per se, and so you save one space. 

illy why I did that. Sergeant Howard, who 
is the last of the logisticians besides the 
-ecoramnded to Colonel Swain, that instead 
tother logistician down there, change the 

well as being a separate logls 
here and three people there 
effective way to use manpower. 


Key Persons 




expected to repoi 
Captain Thomas Amond 
Hwnlm 5tn 


lief of 
reported for du 

acant until October i 


As of 31 December 1961, 






. filled, but the individual s 

Ml The significant projects of 
y the General Defense Int 
(GIDPP), the AFIS Program Object 
implementation of HQ USAF Program Act 

he Programming Branch war 
Hgence Proposed Progrj 
; Memorandum (POM), tf 
e (PAD) 84-1, 

Mj OW Program Action oirective {run) an . 

of requirements for these programs from all APIS 
he preparation of these projects was diff ic 


General Defense Intelligence Prcpram 

0j& January 1984 was one of XP's busiest snonths for 
preparing the initiatives for the FYB6-90 General Defense 
Intelligence Program, which included meetings of the GDIPP working 
group on 20 January and the directors '.eve! meeting on 27 January. 
On 27 January, the command ranking of AFIS initiatives was 
forwarded to AF/IfiYH. The GDIPP "list applied only to AFIS Program 
3 activities. 15 

■BB In Hay, AFIS was informed of haw AFIS Initiatives were 
ranked in the FY86 Air Force GDIPP submitted by AF/INYR to the 
Defense Intelligence Agency. The dollar amounts, manpower 
numbers, and/ or titles for sane initiatives on the list were 
different from what AFIS submitted to INYfi, because changes 
occurred during reviews by the Program Elefltent Monitors (PEHs), 
Program Review Group (PUG), " J " - """ " %l ~ 

the ACS/1,16 

the PAD were tf 
informal ic 

; the Utter part of 

energy in responding 
84-1, published U April 

. =ar, AFIS/XP expended 
:o USAF Program Acticn 
1984. The objectives of 

iSign planning responsibili- 

integrated management of 
tted under AfCC throughout 

Information Sy;'.a^s. 

b. Assit'n responsibilities for the acquisition and 
technical raan^-fiiefv.. a' office automation systems ana 
the Informatw ^a^ii'lrOTents Management Control Office 
URNLO) to the 0i?7':ty Chiefs of Staff {or equivalent; 
for Information Systems. 

c. Integrate data processing and telecommuni- 
cations activities at base level, with specific emphasis 
on integrating data processing instailations [DPIs) and 

lateTS/Qs and early 1980s technology wildly proliferated in two 
prime areas: data automation and telecommunications. As both 
areas moved to take advantage of the increases in capabilities, 
the lines of demarcation among computers that communicated, 
communications devices with an Innate computing function, and 
office automation equipment were blurred. In January 1932 the 
assistant vice chief of staff directed a review of Mr Force 
information management needs. The review included a iook at: the 
explosive growth of information technology; the need to attract 
and retain skilled people; regulatory and economic changes; the 
need for an informatiors architecture; organizational structures; 
and functional relationships. The study concluded that 
technological advances and other factors, made it more difficult to 
conduct "business as usual" in Air Force information systems. 21 

8B As a result of this study, the chief of staff directed 
the integration of cortsmunications and automation throughout the 
Air Force. As the initial step, the Air Staff was reorganized on 
1 June 19S3 and a new assistant chief' of Staff for information 
systems (AF/SI) was formed to provide a management structure to 
better address the integration. 22 

Tasking in PAD 84-1 


Prepare plans in conjunction with HQ AFCC to integrate 
communications and automation staffs into a deputy chief 
of staff for Information Systems (or equivalent for 
SOAs/OKUs) which is dual-hatted under AFCC and 
operationally controlled by the host KAJCOM/SOA/OKU 

commander. The plan should also provide for integration 
of communications and data automation at all levels and 
identify those HA J COB/SO A/ DRU- unique systems and 
organizations that will not be managed under the dual- 
hat structure. 

SP Under the "constraints" section of the plan, a point 
regarding "intelligence systems" was made: "National Foreign 
Intelligence Program (NFIP) resources will continue to be worked 
under the purview of the Air Force NflP Program Manager. "2* 

VV 0,i 10 October 1983, the ACS/I therefore directed the 
OACS/J, who was also the AFIS commander, to have AF1S planners 
contact AFCC and begin to design an information systems 
organization which satisfied the requirements of PAD 84-1 and 
provided effective Support for APIS. The proposed organizational 
structure was to be consistent with AFIS's unique managerial and 
procedural arrangements with AF71N and the national intelligence 
community. The ACS/I noted that issues had to be addressed soon 

HQ USAF in January 1935, 

as required by the PAD. 

The ACS/ I 

concluded by stating, "fie 

ase keep us advised on the 

results of 

A staff assistance visit t 

o AFIS will 

be conducted by AF/INY whe: 

n a draft implementation pi; 

sn has been 

developed. The final pi 

an shou Id be forwarded to 

AF/IN for 

approval before forwarding t 

Working Group 

4jb Dn 12 October 1930, the AFIS PAD 34-1 forking Group mt. 
The sis members requested by AF1S/XP included representatives from 
Seek of AFIS/XP chaired the group. Some of the issues the group 
had to address ware the fo!lowing:28 

What specific functions within AFIS could fce affected? 

Does AFIS possess sufficient uniqueness to pursue 
exception to the PAG? 

Should the AFIS system fall under the dual hat concept? 

If AFIS participates in the integration process, what 

Initial Concepts 

I. Reorganise the Directorate of intelligence Data 
f-ianacernent £IND} to provide increased responsibilities 
to AFIS' information systems requirements. (Includes 
data automation, communications and ABP hardware 
security and office automation). 

i. AFSAC remains unchanged as a Oftlf of AFIS. 

HOTS: The AFIS/INS member could not concur 

;ablishing CGMINT seci 
and performing those tasi 

concept would be contrary t 

integration of INSC would 

An expansion of concept 6 whereby the function of 
managing the security of ADP hardware presently performed 
by WO would transfer to INS. 

AFCC-AFIS Meeting 

fBb ^"e meeting between representatives of AFCC and APIS 
urred \2 December S384. Representing APIS were Mr. Beck, 
AFIS/XPX, Lt. Co!. Fitch, AFIS/lNu, and Msj. young, AFIS/INS. 
There were sii representatives from AFCC, headed by Lt. Coi. 
Burrows, AFCC/Sl?. The meeting began with Lt. Col. Burrows 
briefing the AFIS staff on the status of integrating 
communications and data automation at the various major commands, 
special operatic agencies, and direct reporting units. He stated 
that he was well aware that AFIS had requested a waiver to the 
integration concept and informed the AFIS representatives that 
other commands such as TAC and AFOTEC hard also requested waivers, 
but were denied. 31 

BQl «r. Beck then presented the AFIS briefing to Lt. Col. 
Burrows and the others from AFCC. The AFIS concept of operation 
presented on 12 December was slightly different from the Concepts 
A, B, and C developed by the AF 13 working group. The 12 December 
concept was as follows:?? 

Intelligence Infor 

1N0 to provide increased responslbi title 
ligence Data Management t 


Transfer ADP software security presently performed 
END to the Directorate of Security and Comrounicatioi 
Management (ItiB). 

functions as 

■P After Mr. Beck's briefing, the AFCC members had no 
questions. Lt. Col. Burrows, however, disagreed with the AFIS 
position of not "dual hatting" with AFCC. As expected, the AFIS 
position met resistance with its idea of "command uniqueness" as a 
justification for not "dual hatting," Lt. Col. Burrows also 
stated that AFIS/IND and AF IS/INS should be integrated. He 
stated, too, that the differences between AFCC and AFIS could not 
be settled that day at the the 12 December meeting, but would have 
to be decided at a higher level 1 . The resolution would be in the 
form of an answer to the AF/INY letter to AFIS/S1P dated 23 May 
2984, whereby AF/IN originally requested the waiver for AFIS. 33 

fl£ Lt. Col. Fitch of AFIS then explained each of the 
functions of the AFIS/ENO divisions and branches. Col. Burrows at 
this point then stated that the mission of most of the IND 
divisions and branches did not necessarily fall within the intent 
of PAD 84-1, except for AF2S/ING0O. He concluded by stating that 
in January 1985 he would be at Andrews AFB and would visit 1ND at 
Boiling AFB to see the INO function. 34 

QB According to Mr. Beck, "We concluded the meeting by 
agreeing that we disagreed and we would press on with the build of 
an AFIS Programming Plan implementing our concept of operation 
pending the outcome of our request for waiver." 3 ^ 

tfB As of 26 December 19S1, AFIS was waiting for a definite 
answer to the AF/SNY letter to AFIS/SIP, dated ZS May 1984, 
concerning the waiver for AFIS, based on AFIS corcnsand uniqueness. 
Jn the meantime, AFIS was preparing an AFIS Programming Plan to 
implement its concept of operation under PAD 84-1." 

Review of SQNs and SOCs 

flfe Throughout the year, the Programs Branch continued to 
serve as the primary function for consolidating AFIS reviews of 
Statements of Operational Need (SQNs) and Statements of 
Operational Concepts (SOCs). AF1S/XPP reviewed forty-six SQNs, 
providing substantive comments to fourteen of them. Also, two 
SOCs were reviewed and commented on to the originating commands . *' 

Other Programing Ac tiv it y 

BDther significant activity the Programming Branch was 
with during the year concerned the following: the 
AF/SITT draft PhD for Secure Telephone Systems Program; transfer 
of billets in 1NIW, QL-AF, OL-F, and OL-N; F*85-S6 Consolidated 
Cryptologic Program, individual mobilization augmentee (1HA) 
fundi no and oraaranniiina. and the AFIS Obiective Plan."™ 

funding and progra 

rreaing, and 

the AFIS Objecti 



fll The Pla 
UP LANs. The prim 
first AFIS War and 

: Mobilizat 

: of the year hi 
.ion Plan (WMPJ, ■ 

update all required 
:as the writing of the 
which consolidated the 
F-series plans for all major commands supported by AFIS resources 
in wartime. This significant document, published 15 November 
1984, was to be used by unified and specified Commands worldwide 
for wartime planning. The plan provided AFIS forces with guidance 
for deployment and employment in support of gaining major 
and supported air component commands. It also outli 
procedures for providing augmentation support 

1 emergency.- 1 

tingenc-y, genera 


r ;nal report was published for 
selected procedural command post 
exercise sponsored oy the joint Chiefs of Staff (JCS) and 
conducted 16-22 November 19S3. AFIS and AFSAC offices 
participating in PRESSURE POIM 54 foumi it a useful opportunity 
for AFIS to exercise the procedures used by the XS, HQ USAF, and 
USAF commands in a crisis situation and to evaluate Af!S crisis 
management procedures. In the report there were no critique items 
submitted for Air Staff consideration, while twelve items were 
submitted for intra-comuand consideration. 40 


dOHB On 15 March 1984, the Plans Branch published the AFIS 
Exercise Plan for RIDGE RUfJIiER 34 (AFIS EXPLWi 01-1). This plan 
provided guidance for OOD elements participating in the AF1S- 
Sponsored evasion training exercise conducted 20 August - 6 
September 1984. The exercise was to provide a concentrated 
training program for selected aieabers of all four U.S. armed 

services whose duties entailed teaching and/or briefing U.S. 
combat personnel on the subject of evasion or conducting basic, 
advanced or continuation evasion training. ^ 


^flgfc On 12 June 1984, the AFIS Exercise Plan for PALACE REA8Y 
was published. The plan provided guidance for AFIS elements 
participating in the Air Reserve Personnel Center's Exercise 
PALACE READY, conducted 23 July through 17 August 1984. The 
primary purpose of the exercise was to develop a comprehensive 

': of procedures and data systems supporting the mobilization 

and deployment of 

mobilization system. In 
READY were designed to e 
simulated emergency mi: 
adequacy of_ existing i 

States forces in response 
the strengths and weaknesses of the 
Ivement of AFIS staff elements in PALACE 
rcise and evaluate command procedures to 
on requirements and to determine the 
wand plans in support of Air Force 


1 October 1935, the AFIS Exercise Plan for POWDER 
RIVER S5 was published. The plan provided guidance for WIS 
events participating in the JCS- sponsored 1 selected procedural 
command post exercise PGriDER RIVER 85, which was to be played on a 
twenty-four-hou r basis beginning 15 Octc ' 
October .1984. 

i of Revised AFISR 55-1 
t IS August, AFIS/XP publis 

lision of AFISR 55-1 

"AFIS Participation in KAJCOri, Unified and Specified Command, 
JCS, and 000 Exercises." This regulation prescribed the basic 
guidance and direction for WIS headquarters staff agencies and 
subordinate units participating 1n DOD and XS-directed, unified, 
speciftWP 1 and major command sponsored exercises for the purpose 
of wartime and contingency training and readiness. It also 
assigned specific responsibilities for monitoring, coordinating, 
and unifying command actions which involved WIS active duty and 
reserve intelligence participation in such exercises. It applied 
to all AFIS activities. aa 

Other Published Plans 
AFIS Concept Plar 

Emergency Action Procedures 

Mb On ] July 1934, the document for the Emergency Action 
Procedures (F.AP) of the Air Force Intelligence Service JEAP-AFIS) 
was published. Tne Document was a directive upon staff agencies, 
operational elements, and Subordinate commands of AFIS, which, as 
a separate operating agency, was responsive to the Headquarters, 
USAr for emergency action purposes. Subordinate commands having 
Overseas organizations were to ensure their compliance until the 
organizations) transferred operational control to the unified or 
Air Force theater command. Specifically, the EAP-AFIS vis 
published to prescribe AFIS policy and procedures T'ort 
1) identifying and implementing actions necessary to increase the 
AFIS readiness posture, 2} alerting key line and st; 
to emergency mission requirements, and 3) establishing 
activating the AFIS Alert Staff. ^ 

flfll Throughout the year, AFIS/XP reviewed and commented upon 
plans prepared by other units. The following were some of the 
plans with noteworthy recommendations:* ESAA GPL AN 4102, PSAA 
OPLAN 5000/5001, PSAA OpLAN 5027, Air Force Intelligence Plan 

FIAT Concept and Capability 

fl£ In June, AFIS/XP requested that AF/IfiE and AF/2NT review 
a draft letter to be sent to cortroanders of all major, unified, and 
specified commands. The purpose of the letter was to inform 
coirntanriers of an APIS intelligence augmentation capability and the 
concept of its use. The letter stated the following;*? 




martially during the early stages of a war or 
ingency. Its primary purpose would be to augment 
which do not possess organic Intel Hgence 
but is available for other reasons. The team 
can provide cosbat commanders with skilled intelligence 
personnel for ail-source analysis to meet increased 
intelligence needs in a contingency or limited war 

The functio 


team (FIAT) 

Imagery Interpr Tech 
Staff Sjp Admin Tech 



• Pi, 



On 11 Apr) 1 1954, XP's phase narrative report 
on FW Support Force Sizing (rCWSUE) 
ng (KhlMQ) Exercise. "" ..-.— -™ 
ana documented the total wartin 
'or in place and deployment requirements. From the 
the support force availability for the War and 
n Plan, Volume 3. was then used by the Air Staff for 
eetive Memorandum (POrt) planning and manpower program 
submitted to the Office of the Secretary of Defense. 50 

s fo r IM s and Retired/Separated , Perso n nel 

jquiresients for AflR IHAs 

i 9 June 1984, ftFIS/XP requested that major commands 

operating agencies review and reconfirm 100K. recall 

equirementi for Air Force intelligence Reserve (AFIfi) 

Managed by APIS. SI 

Skill Usaoility Update 

adequacy of estimated skill proficiency retention periods for 
retired or separated personnel id the event they were recalled to 
active duty. CottPients were solicited frora AFIS directorates, and 
generally the AFIS staff agreed with the original study and as 
modified by Air Training Conmand with exceptions. The exceptions 
concerned the number of years in the retention period for some 
specialized AFSCs.5z 

a In April, the HQ AFIS Emergency Notifk 
led with regard to the personnel recall s. 
occurred after a test of the Emergency Notification System ( 
March 1984 failed. Of 545 persons assigned to HQ AFIS {Pent, 
and Fort Belvoir) only 43 percent (234) 


of AFISR 355-2(U}, "AFIS 
Its purpose was to clarify 

monitoring, and implementing 

ics Branch ■ 

was formed in Apt 



the . 


:ics Oiv 

absorbed in 




The br< 







ct !*VE at 
at_ Fort B. 








q0 pr °J ect MOVE involved several organizations in the 
Pentagon and at Boiling AFB. The AFIS vice commander directed the 
move in February J.9S4. It involved AF/INEG, AFIS/INS, AFIS/INT, 
and AFIS/IKC. The major part of the work involved rehabilitating 

the second floor of Bull 
occupy and part of the ' 
then in Building 5681. 

ng SZO [INC's old facilities) for INS to 
rst floor of 520 for the IND | 
The projected order of event! 

t floor Bldg 520 to 2nd flo 

fioorTTdg ! 
to Pentagon 
Bldg 520 

Rehabilitation of 1st and 2nd floors of Bldg 

INS (Jess hFSSO) wove from Pentagon to 2nd 

IS£6 (Mve frail Bldg 5681 and 1st floor Bldg 520 
IKD move from 2nd floor Bldg 5681 to 1st floor 
INT expand into new area 1st floor Bldg 5581 

i of ( 

in Buildings 1923, 

1924, 1928, 19J9, and 1330 

n of new heating systems in Building 1925 and 1926 
n of electric meters on all compound buildings 
^of carpeting in Buildings 1919, 1920, 1923, 

port Agreemer 


ding c 

- for AFSAC Det 23 

Boiling AftS^ 


|te Changes in office administration services occurred with 
the installation of a new WANG Alliance office information 
processing system in the XP division, which was also shared by 
AFIS/M3/AC/IG. Mr. Beck and Mrs. Eourassa played a major part in 
the design and procurement of the system, which was to direct 
information processing capability for each professional and 
administrative person. Mr. Beck was designated as the 
administrator of the complete system and wj' '"* 
setting it up and maintaining it. 63 

4b The Manpower and Organization Division (MO) manage 
comraanT authorizations (active and reserve), controlle 

organizational structure, conducted manpower surveys, ar 
determined manpower requirements. ° a 


.eluded that WD could 
an unstructured organ 

/er, the branches were dissolved, 
and pending personnel changes, 


Key Personnel 

division, having held the position since 16 August 19S1. SNSgt 
William £. Emenhizer was chief of the Organ i nation and 
Requirements Branch. i-iSgt Arnold Lees was chief of the Resources 
and Productivity Branch. SSgt Winston C. Murphy, chief of 

Administration, transferred to the 2033rd Communications Squadron 
at Fort Belvoir, Virginia, on 1 December. SSgt Marvin Pease and 
SSgt kiiiiam V. Killer, Jr., also were key personnel. ^ 

ling strength of t 




pu&lfsFed a i 
Force Intel 

= ,,«* AF1SR 23-1 (U), "Organization and Functions Air 
igence Service (APIS)," 15 February 1984. This 
s the official sutimary statement (chartbook) for the 

■nter (AFSAC) was 
vHians for 198<S, 
wilian for 1985. 

General Defense 

fulfill the Air Force's assigr 
ind to directly influence IKX 


a softcopy management progr 

ch was subsequently approved ; 

nations in PI 31305, effective 


!y defined, and the "operati 


4tt z - 

The Resource Applications Group 

(INES} assus 


for the following functions:?? 


a. Manpower, military and civili 
civilian performance appraisal 

b. SCI billet management 

c. Military and civilian training 

d. TSV fund management 

n personnel, 


e. Custody of Morale, Welfare 

and Kecreat 


fffKR) funds 


g. Intelligence Reserve Forces ass 

igned to IKE 


h. Af/Iti monitor for Hand Intelligence resea 

programs under Project Air Fore 

i. If€ representation to the 

4F/IN Priorit 

Review Group (PSG) for purpose 

of deliberat 

on the General Defense Inte 


ligence Prog 




a! functional managers adapted 

o shifting a 

Approval and implementation of 


e functional rriana,gers the capabil 

greater manage 

and more effic 

ent and effective mission gaccomplis 

MB. Speci 

fically, INOZ created a ne* 

branch entitl 

ligence (INOZE). Two officers a 

I led from in house resources to 

the Visual Display Branch (IN02D) 

Mas .reorganize 

forming the Auc 

ovisual Presentations Division (lNUv).?3 

MB. Tn e AFIS Logistics Division JLE) was disbanded during 
April 19S4 as a result of a Management Advisory Study (HAS). 
Logistics support was incorporated into AFIS/XP, and the new 
division became the Plans, Programs, and Logistics Division. Two 
authorizations previously used for VIP support were transferred to 
AFIS/DA (?0Z3CA All) and AFIS/CVE {70250 Sgt).^ 






FVL4 1N0K 





W As 

a dir 



d by 




n to 


nt" el 

This new off 

ce (AF/iWS 

tons is 


Tactical Air Warfare Center (TAWUJ.75 

4P AF/II&Gl was disestablished effective 1 December 1984. 
Ail billets and personnel were realigned under a new function 

"mmum% ""'* "" Lo "» """ £ ""* t " t " v "'» 

W Another significant reorganisation action took place 
during May 1984 with the creation of AFIS/1N0H at Ft. Belvcir. 
The following data illustrates changes which became effective FY 

HSG ZO170 31305A +1 

of the ACS/1 's organization study 
i. t . n-"- 1( usAFk (Retired), a 
■ tant for Security and 
i AF/Ifi was approved, 
filets (one 0-6 and one 
O-s; and was dual-hatted to AF1S to serve as the director and 
deputy director of AFIS/lflS. 7 8 

flp A Management Headquarters drawdown levied upon fif/m 
required considerable coordination on the part of AF!S/K0. ? 9 
Trying to equitably distribute the reductions and realignments and 
still meet the commitment of twelve authorizations became a major 
undertaking. Several alternatives were identified before a final 
position was determined. The following actions were considered to 

HB a. Realign the Long Range Estimates function from 
AF/IiSTto AFIS/1N0. This was to 3 reduce AF/1N strength by 
seven positions. This action was accomplished. 

i>. Realign the Coronand Support Branch (AF/INYXS) 
to the AFCOS. This was to reduce AF/IN strength by five 
positions. The ne« AFCOS subdivision would report to AF/INYX 
and be under day-to-day operational control of the HQ USAF 
Directorate, Intelligence Plans and Systems (HQ USAF/INY). 
The Director, IMV, would be dual-hatted as deputy director, 
Intelligence Command Support. This action was not 

QB After a great deal of effort, a decision was made to 
stay with the existing ceiling of 160. AF/iN's headroom was 
reinstated after the anticipated FYfcS management headouarters 

reduction failed to materialize. Because AFIS/INQl was already 
established, it was not disestablished. Instead, seven other 
positions within AF1S were transferred back to AF/IN. 

Manpower Studies 

flfe AFIS/KO obtained an exemption from the institutionalized 
Air Force Manpower Standard Development Program in 1983. M3, 
however, continued to conduct manpower studies directed toward 
establishing a credible baseline of functional requirements. The 
Administrative Division (DA) Manpower Study Final Report was 
prepared on 18 April 1984. It quantified man-hours associated 
with additive workload and combined those hours with manpower 
earned through Air Force Manpower Standards iAFMSs) to determine 
total AFIS/DA manpower requirements. Que to austere manpower 
resource availability, the one additional authorization gained by 
application of this standard was carried as a deferred 
requirement. The standard also was used as a POM justification. 
A similar effort was initiated in the Directorate of Intelligence 
Reserve Forces (RE). A study memorandum was signed on 3 August 
1984, and ground-work was laid for a formal measurement to be 
conducted during CY1985.S1 

Installation of WftN3 Equipment 

fflfeP The installation of an on-site WANG printer in mid- 
January 1984 provided more management freedom for AF1S/MG. The 
capability to produce hard copy documents on-site ended MO's 
dependence or. the facilities and equipment at Boiling and Andrews 
AFBs. The Wang computer system was installed during the latter 
part of 1984, and allowed for direct interface with AFIS/AC and 
aFIS/XP, which was previously accomplished through manual 
transactions. Manual accounting of authorisations was expected to 
be eliminated in the next phase of MO's automated data processing 
upgrade. 32 

i r= «o S£c Tio/J 


The ContptroUer Division (AFIS/AC) provided budgetary 
.1 management advisory and analytic services td the 
staff, and directorates on policies and procedures that 
management. It also established information 
* systems to assure efficient and timely 


n Management h 
y Person nel 

lgff Lt. Col. Lloyd S. Garner, the APIS comptroller, departed 
AFSS m April 1364 for assignment to Korea. first Lt. Terrance H. 
Frost, budget officer, performed as acting comptroller until July 
I9S4, when Lt. Col. Thomas £. Burnett arrive:) from Norton AFB, 
California, to assume the AFIS comptroller position. 

fB Tfte nead ° f tfie Budget Branch was 1st Lt. Frost, who was 
separated from active duty in October 193$. SKSgt Michael E. 
Hansen accepted management duties previously performed by Lt. 
Frost. The new budget officer -was expected to arrive in January 
1985. The head of the Accounting and Finance Branch continued to 
be Sf'Sgt Charles £. Sovine. , 

QP TSgt LaCoss was the individual in the Management 
Analysis unit until march when he was transferred to Alaska. Siis 
replacement was TSgt Bradley who received a humanitarian 
reassignment in November. SSgt Charles P. Steeno headed the 
Administration Unit. 

Manning Stren g t h 






Hk Throughout the year, 
JgeiBranch were as follows: 

rk-load surges of 1 

Operating Budget 

General Defense Intelligence 

Program (GDIPJ/Program Cbjectiv 

Memorandum (POM) 

Throughout the year, 

ing Budget Account Nuit&ers (OBANS), 

Highlig hts 

flb On 8 May 1984, the Financial Working Group met to review 
and coordinate the FY85 Financial Plan, The final FYB5 Financial 
Plan submission was forwarded to the AFIS commander, Brig. Gen. 
Martin, on 10 May 1984, far his approval and signature. The 
approved plan was then submitted to HQ USAf/ACS on IB May 19B4.8 5 

^0t On 29 August, 
status of FYS-} QiM fun 
from the FY84 program. ^l 

the FWG i 

: the FYS'! i 


nty of the Financial 

uup irtiuj cancernea vne ronowing: 

tAs of January 1984, the Major Force Program {MFP}-3 
pay obligations in the FY64 OIM were lagging. As a 
result AFIS/AC transferred $250,000 into AFIS/INOA and AFSAC. 
This action was approved by the FWG members on 16 January for the 
fol lowing :^3 

Q0 1. AfiS/INQA required additional funds to procure 
furniture, support the CC&D contract, and upgrade light 
tables {$123,000). 

tt Z. AFSAC 
directed TOY requires 

01 Also in January, a review of the MFP-9 status indicated 
a very small undistributed balance front FY84 0&M funds. This was 
caused by the unprogr earned requirements for an AFIS film, an 
intelligence Symposium, and a printing contract for the 
"Intelligencer" newsletter. Because of the limited flexibility of 
MFP-9, resource advisors were asked to closely review their 
program and identify any program deviations. 90 

t0 Ir March, in the FY84 3080 Investment Equipment program, 
AFIS Tad spent S136,O0O except for $11,000 that was being held for 
price adjustments. In addition, $187,000 of the $200,000 
obligation authority was spent. The balance was to be available 
for other requirements once the contracts were finalized. 9 * 

CP In May, a comparison of the FYB4 funding with projected 
FVS5 funding showed that the USAF budget provided AFIS with a FV85 
"bogey" by Major Force Programs Z, 3, 8A, and 9. The Air Force 
bogeys for MFP-2 and MFP-3 were sufficient to fund approved 
programs. The Air Force bogey for MFP-8A and MFP-9 were less than 
current FY84 funding and did not adequately fund the baseline 
programs. The HQ USfiF budget reduced travel funds 10 percent in 
MFPs 8 and 9 and reduced Consultant Studies and Analyses by 10 
percent. The latter reduction affected the NISSTR program. ^2 

4£ In June, the MFP-3 submission on the AFIS FY35 Financial 
Plan was approved. MFP-SA and 9 programs were to be reduced in 
FY35 because of a 10 percent reduction in TDY funds and the 
withholding of man years in Civilian Pay.93 

£P in A "9"st, travel for MFP-3, 8A, and 9 was the focus of 
attention. Each organization/program was reviewed to establish 
needs and excess monies that could be reallocated within the 
respective MFPs. Menabers of the FWG were informed that travel 
orders should be prepared so they could be obligated on the 
accounting records by 1 September 1934. SHSgt Sovine stated that 
AF1S/ACF would be unable to provide travel costs in the future as 
done in the past, because the new Airline Guides did not show 
travel costs. The costs would have to be obtained from the local 
TMO or SATO. 94 

gjB At the meeting of the Financial Working group on 24 
October, there was a brief overview of the FY84 Financial Programs 
as of 30 September 1984. The AFIS obligation rate improved when 

compared against F¥84. Some programs, however, did not fully 
execute according to plans. Some studies and analyses and 1CF 
planned expenditures were not finalized in time for end of year 

flp The review of FV85 requirements showed that AFIS/IND was 
to manage MFP-2 funding for tactical IDHS. Because of favorable 
funding in KFP-3, all initial unfunded items submitted by resource 
advisors in their FY8E FPs could be satisfied. Although AFIS had 
a large Management Account in KFP-3, AFIS/IND had several 
unprogranmed requirements which exceeded the undistributed amount. 
Those were to be identified to HQ U5AF on AFIS's initial execution 
report. In MFP-8A, both AF1S/INC and AFIS/INH had unfunded 
requirements, and resource advisors from those directorates 
revalidated those requirements- AFIS identified to USAF/ACB a 
S35.000 shortage for the new HUM1NT trainina authorization in PE 
84733. In HFP-9, the FWG approved distribution of $50,000 for 
AFIS/INU travel requirements and $10,000 for AFIS/RE calculators. 
There were a few requirements for compound upgrade, but these were 
to he considered individually when the work was scheduled by the 
Army engineers.' 6 


A&F Activity 

VP Tf, e Accounting and Finance Branch provided detailed 
accounting follow-up for over 150 contracts for AFIS and AF/IN; 
sent Ending messages, letters, and AF Forms 616s to GSAs, other 
major commands and special operating agencies; was a key player in 
the administration of the intelligence contingency fund (ICF); was 
the first level of review and resolution of ICF audit reports; and 
was i member of the inspector general team. 9? 


^p During January 1984, the Accounting and Finance Branch 
spent most of its time reviewing accounting procedures and 
evaluating new programs to assure the best results. The branch 
also began to prepare for its annual visit from the Air Force 
Audit agency. During March, the agency began Its audit of the ICF 
accounts and did not complete its work until December 1984. The 
findings were basically administrative in nature, hut required 
many man hours to review and correct. The findings prompted a TOY 
to the headquarters of the Air Force Audit Agency to discuss the 
procedures and regulations governing the type of findings written 
by the auditors. During July, SMSgt Sovine performed a TOY trip 
to review ICF procedures of ICF managers. Many hours were spent 

trying to get official release of a new 1CF regulation as adopted 
by the ICf" Conference in October 1333. During December, time was 
spent on the ICF account to prepare for the next audit in 1985.98 

SB The months of July, August, and September were busy ones 
for AFIS/AC staff as they prepared for the fiscal year closeout 
and setting up for the new fiscal year. Contracts, military 
interdepartmental purchase requests, AF Forms 616, and other 
miscellaneous documents were reviewed for accuracy. October was 
spent preparing new fiscal year documents to organizations 

Sin November and [lecember, the staff prepared routine 
ig documents and set up new files for the GALASP and 
Exceptional Analyses programs. 100 


flH Throughout the year the staff in the Cost and Management 
Analysis unit (ACk) were primarily involved in the following 
areas: the AFIS commanders' Fact Book, AF/IH TDV, AFIS Support 
Staff resource advisory duties, case studies, economic and cost 
analyses, the Economies and Efficiencies Program, and the Internal 
Control and Review Program. Beginning in January the AFIS 
commander's Fact Sook was updated quarterly. ' For the most part, 
OPfc inputs were timely and the desired information provided. 
OPRs, as requested by ACK, a i S o began providing narrative coments 
explaining trends. 50 ^ 

B£ By Karen TSgt Bradley had completed an InteSHgence 
Reserve Information System (IkIS) study and sent it around for 
coordination. The study compared the cost, the advantages, and 
the disadvantages of timesharing to those of two minicomputers. 
The study concluded that by replacing time-sharing with 
minicomputers, the result would be an annual savings of between 
$36,000 and $64,000, and enhancement of the systems operational 
usefulness. Thus it was recommended that AFIS/RE obtain two 
minicomputers. Finally, the recommendation was approved and put 
into effect. In June ACM was successful in identifying, 
validating, and obtainino an additional $68,000 in TDV funds from 
the 1947 Headquarters Support Group to support HQ AF/IN FY84 
mission requirements. *°2 

■ft Tfie Administrative Division (AFIS/DA) was charged with 
provitntTg efficient and economic administration management systems, 
services, resources, ana procedures which were essential t( l n tke 
operation and management of Air Force intelligence activities. 11 " 


flfe Throughout 1984, the Administrative Division continued 

to consist of four Branches: 1) Administrative Communications 
i Management (DAD), 3) Publications 
) Systems Management (DAY). Within DAD 
. of Information Act Officer (DAQF) and 
d four sections: Command Publications 
■APD), Publications Development Center 
Section (OAPF}, and Reprographic Section 

Key Personnel 

fl£ In August 198*. CHSgt Robert R. O'Toole, wh 
functioned as the chief of Administration, retired from tt 
Force. His position was converted to a major's slot, and 
by Kaj. Carol K Yarc, who had reported in during June a 
that slot, hs of October, the branch chiefs ware as follows 
Henderson A. Joseph, DAA, Ms. Susan Cooksey, DAD, MSgt La* 
Wallace, DAP, and TSgt Deboran G. Groves (DAY). 1 " 5 

a Strength 





DA 01 182-2, Express Kail Procedures, 4 Jan 34 
AFISR 100-2, Management of AFIS Telephone Services, 16 Jan 84 
DA 01 100-1, Message Traffic Handling Procedures, 15 Feb 34 
AFIS Sup 1/AFR 10-7, Administrative Orders, 27 Feb 84 
AFIS VA 10-1, Categorical Address List, Jun 84 
AFIS Sup 1/AFR 10-6, AF Standard Functional Address System, 
12 Oct 84 


DAA spent S33.208.90 for metered mail compared to 

in 1983. This savings of 52,272.21 was directly 

■ the installation of United Parcel Service <UPS) and the 

consolidated mall services. On 27 June AFIS/DAA 

hed use of the United Parcel Service. By IS November, 

vice was fully operational. From 15 November through 31 

, DAA spent S394.82 for UPS.10S 

I On 1? June, DAA started the first consolidated mail 
to thirteen bases/APOs. By the end of 1964, it had 
to thirty-one bases/APOs. On 1 July. DAA implemented the 

it ZIP + FUUH established bv KG USAF.i°9 

3 telephones from Buildings 1917 and 1926 to 
April, it received approval to install four 
i for AFSAC SCI facility above the AFIS 
nt. AFIS/INH received approval to purchas 

of SI, 633. During 198*, 
installation of underground cable was completed. "0 


PK Function 

Sp In 1984, with regard to the documentation management 
(DM) function, HQ USAF eliminated the requirement to maintain 
Statistics on documentation holdings and disposition. As of 1 
January 1984, however, there were 1,023 5/12 cubic feet of 
documentation on hand within AFIS and 1,455 5/12 cubic feet within 

of 31 December, there were forty-two 
;e to personnel shortages, no staff 
e to these offices. However, twenty-one 

Disposition of Air Force Uocumentation, v 

Pri v ac y Act Function 

flft As of 31 December 1984, AFIS managed IS separate systems 
Of record affected by the Privacy Act. Counting multiple 
occurrences of these systems, AFIS maintained a total of " 129 
systems. The reduction in systems froi.i 1983 was a result of 

system mergers by HQ U5AF.H2 

Qp The follow 
systems were reportec 

ing statistics 

1 to HQ L'SAF unde 

r RCS 

s activity of the A 


Access Requests 
Amendment Reqties 

Received: 29 

■ ts Received: 

<fc AFISfi 12-2 
issuedon 14 Novera 

, Automated Personnel 
ber 1981. This reg 
i Privacy Act records i 

Management System, was 
:u 3 at ion authorized the 
maintained by HQ USAF/IN 

Freedom of Inforssatio 

m Act (FOIA) Fun 


, Air Force 
anuary 1984. 

: Freedom 

flB AFIS Supplement 1 to AFR 
Information Act Program, was issued o 

n 24 


information under •■ 

completed on sixty-one of these requests. DA completed actio; 
an additional two requests which were received in 19S3. 
Statistics for the sixty-three requests are compiled below. 
AFIS/DA received eight appeals to decisions to deny access. 
Action was completed on these plus an additional fee waiver appeal 
received in November 1983. These statistics were reported 
trtannually under RCS DD-PA(TRA&A 11365 to HQ USAF.HS 


Completed requests: 63 

Full or P art denials issued: 30 

Full releases issued: 12 

Cases partly or wholly referred outside AFIS: 24 

Cases converted to Privacy Act requests: 1 

Cases in which no record could be located: 8 

Cases returned for inadequate description; Z 

Cases returned for proceaure violation; 3 
Cases withdrawn by the requester: 1 


Appeals received (1984); S 

Appeals completed: 9 

Access appeals upheld by the Secretary: 5 

Fee waiver appeals upheld by the Secretary: 1 

Access denials wholly reversed by AFIS: 1 

Access denials partly reversed by the Secretary: 

Access appeals withdrawn by requester: 1 


Qt During 1984, AFIS/DAP pgbli 

|0 I. AFR 0-15 (FCUQ), "Defense Intelligence Agency 
(Q1A) and Specialized USAF Intelligence Publications," 1 
November 84. This was an index of DIA publications directed 
upon or of interest to the Air Force. ^6 

£BP 2. AFR 5-3 (U), "Standard Intelligence 
Publications System," 17 August 84. This established the 
standard intel ligence publications systeisi and administrative 
policy and procedures, and It implemented DOD Directive 

5025. 10, 3 February UM 1 

m During March 1984, a special review of the Air Force 
200- series publications was performed at the request of HQ 
USAF/DAP. This review was done to provide the current status of 
the publications which Hq USAF/IN and AFIS were responsible for. 
During October 1934, one AFIS periodical was reviewed by the. 
periodical review board. The board recommended continued 
publication of AFISRP 96-1, MC&G Flyer, and the AFIS commander 
concurred. AFISRP 200-3, "INS-IGHT," was discontinued. The last 
issue was dated November 1982. I 18 

t& The Boiling Air Force Base Publications Distribution 
Office (PDO) became the Air Force-wide prototype for PDO 
automation. The automation of the AFIS CoiBaand Publications 
Distribution Center (CPDC) was expected to take place in June 
198S. Two Z-100 computers were ordered from the Zenith 
Corporation by AflS/IND. MSgt Wallace and SSgt Covington visited 
the Boiling PDO in September to receive a briefing from the NC01C 
of PDO. H3 

^B Two pieces of equipment were ordered for the 
Reprographics Section (Bostitch Mode! Bronco 7 and Multigraphics 
Paper Cutter, Mode! 2020). These acquisitions were expected to 
save time because reprographics personnel could perform cutting 
and binding work in-house. Before, the work had to be taken to 
the field printing plant located on the other side of Fort 

Originals received: 8,329 
Total units produced: 590,207 
Total sheets collated: 225,393 

Cost: S2S.Q00 

^1 Under the Copier Management Program, 6,047,427 copies 
were reproduced at a cost of $158,071. These statistics were 
reported to HQ USAF/0APK under fi€S/HAF~DAP(A&Q}8104. 

Qp During 1984, the Publications .Management Branch 
processes twenty-two AFIS regulations, three AFIS pamphlets, nine 
AFIS supplements, and ten AF/lN operating instructions. There was 
one change issued to an existing regulation. Also, there were 
eight AFIS Visual Aids published of which three were new. 

A Duri 


flk AFR 4-3, Office Information Systems Management Program, 
1 July 1982, was superseded by AFR 700-5, Information Systems 
Requirement Board, 9 November 1984. *1FR 4-3 had required all 
MAJCQK/SQA colanders to set up an Office Information Systems 
Management Team. HAY was responsible for setting up this tears. 
However, the new AFR 700-5 placed this responsibility on the 
command systems information (SI) function. 

^£ A total of 110 keyboards were on hand coranand-wide. Of 
these, 95 were owned and the remainder were rented. This was 
taken from the AFIS/AC Equipment Rental /Maintenance Listing dated 
13 December 84 for which DAY was on distribution. It was used 
instead of the AFIS/DAY command inventory listing, because, in 
roost cases, the AC listing was more current than the DAY 
inventory. During the year, BAV performed sixteen word processing 
feasibility studies on AFIS and AFSAC activities. 


|te As the Information Security Program Manager (ISPtfj far 
AF1S activities at Fort Belvoir, AFIS/GA issued an ISPM operating 
instruction to clarify procedures for confirming an individual's 
security clearance." 


Insuring proper ma 

intenance was 

accomplished in a t 


;he vehicle fleet 

Vehicle Oper; 

itions Branch at An 

AFB on ail actions 

pertaining to 

Attending meeting! 

; called by 

Officer at Andrews 

. U res for fuel- 

Managing the POV 


QP The Public Affairs Office (AFIS/PA) wa: 
the commander for operating the AFIS pgblic affairs program. This 
included planning for and managing the internal information, 
community relations, media relations, and security review programs 



The Intelligencer 

Qfe During the year, TSgt Bahler ci 
intelligencer , a funded Class II Air For 
monthly for personnel of the Air Force In! 
1984 editions were the following:^ 

i newspaper, pub 
lligence Service. 





Directorate of Joint 



Air Force Spouses 


AFIS Picnic 1984 


Comptroller Division 



Directorate of Intel' 
Reserve Forces (RE) 



Directorate of Estimates (INE) 


I ^ffl 

scause the ACS/I, Haj. Gen. Pfautz, thought that the 
July issues of The Intel ligencer were Sacking in 
substance, the AFIS/PA received same assistance from MSgt Nicholas 
E. Frasher of the AFIS vice coamander' s office in scheduling 
directorates and special offices to contribute feature articles 
and regular inputs. The ACS/I thought the December issue was "the 
best ever. "124 

^h The total fiscal year 1984 costs for The Intelligencer 
was $217163. The total nusnber of copies was 8,400, resulting in a 
cost of $2.52 per copy.125 

In 198-1, the PA office issued thirty-five hometown news 

up IS percent from 1983, and twenty-four news releases, 
;nt frora 1983. There were four media queries handled and 
ises to letters from the public. *26 

Photographic , Support 

■ the first six months of the year, TSgt Bahler 

provide photographic support for AF/IN and Af IS 

These included photographs for The Intelligencer , 

rnies, and retirements. TSgt Bahler averaged two duty 

with photographic chores. " ? 

ling AFB, and Fort 3 

Q| TSgt Sahier was TDV from 8 January to 26 February 1984 
to attend the Defense Information Public Affairs Supervisors 
Course, and front 19 August to 15 October, to attend a graduate 
course in communications at the University of Oklahoma. 129 







- AFfoi* 





HP * he primary mission of AFIS Operating Location AF was to 
provide the Air Force Operational Test Center (AFOTEC) with 
intelligence personnel augmentation for dedicated all-source 
Intelligence management and analytical support. The AFOTEC was a 
separate operating agency headquartered at Klrtland AFB, New 
Mexico, and was the Air Force's independent test agency 
responsible for testing and evaluating, under operationally 
realistic conditions, new systems being developed for Air Force 
and multiservice use. The commander of AFOTEC reported directly 
to the chief of staff of the Air Force.* 

QB Subordinate functions of AFIS/OL-AF were the following^ 

R Served as liaison between AFOTEC and other 
tnce organizations to ensure all-source intelligence 
support to the AFOTEC mission 

tfQ Assisted in the review of threat 
jr.ts/scenarios for adequacy, ' completeness and 

, Assisted in the review of Threat Environment 
: (T£Ds) far currency and completeness 
Identified needs and recommend intelligence support 


m ■ 


r IfffEC 

ngence library by identifying appropriate intelH 

authorized and assigned officers. Lt. Col. Donald N. Walfce 
the chief, a position he held since 31 March 1981. Also o 
staff were Maj. Richard A. Pusefflan and Capt. Wolfgang Kuhn.3 

^ .Intel ligence Conference 

S| On 12-14 June 1934, AFIS OL-AF hosted the fourth 
jal Space Intelligence Conference. Attendees represents 
diligence community, the Defense Intelligence Agency, the 

Naval Operations, and various Air Force commands. 
;ndees presented briefings for two days and received brii 

from AFOTEC, the Air Force Weapons Laboratory, and the Air Force 
Space Technology Center on various space systems acqulstion 
efforts and required intelligence support. The conference was an 
opportunity to present the AFOTEC mission and requirements to 
space intelligence analysts." 

Systems Command PI Conference 

^h On 30-31 October, Lt. Col. Walker and Major Puseman 
attended the 1984 Systems Command DI Conference, Wright -Patter son 
AFfl, Ohio. Several topics of concern to AF1S/DL-AF were 
discussed, including the AFIS/OL-AF "Threat Document" proposal. 
For the latter, however, there were no volunteers to maintain or 
update the status of TARS/TEDS on a continuing basis. 3y the end 
of December, Space Division and AFSC/INA sent comments. At the 
end of the year this project was still pending. ^ 

fl£ The two OL-AF representatives at the 01 Conference also 
estabnshed several points of contact with personnel at the 
Foreign Technology Division for ongoing AFOTEC projects. They 
reported that the conference was an excellent forum for working 
threat issues and relaying AFuTEC's requirements to the rest of 
the intelligence community.*' 

Sp ec ia l Briefing - Intelligence and Acquisition Process 

flft On 31 May, Col. Peter McFarlane, AF/IHEG visited 
AFIS/OL-AF and briefed the AFOTEC commander and staff on the role 
of intelligence in the acquisition process. The commander 
strongly endorsed the briefing's theme and urged his staff to 
assist in ensuring that validated intelligence was used for 
testing. The OL-AF personnel thought the briefing was beneficial 
in helping then: perform their intelligence mission successfully.' 

B riefings for AFOTEC Commanders 

Monthly Intelligence Briefing 

flB At the request of Major General Phillips, the commander 
Of AFOTEC, AFIS/OL-AF was to present monthly current intelligence 
briefings to AFOTEC personnel. Captain Kuhn presented the first 
briefing on 24 August 1934. Briefings were scheduled for the last 
week of each month through the end of the year. The general's 
schedule, however, sometime prevented the briefings from occurring 
on a regular and uninterrupted basis. ° 

Laser Threat Briefing 

and staff. Th' 
laser threat 
testing. 9 

■ft Throughout the year, AFIS/OL-F worked on or assisted 
with ~& variety of research projects, some continuing from 1983, 
some being completed in 1984, and some continuing on to 1985. The 
following are some of the significant projects. 

Th reat., Ka t r i x, „f p r , GWEN 

^£ In January 1984, OL-AF assisted with the preparation of 
a threat matrix for use in Ground Wave Emergency Network fGWEN) 
operational test and evaluation planning. The matrix was 
submitted to AF/lfi and approved for the Operational Test Center's 
use for planning purposes.*" 

Han in Space Briefing 

^M Also in January, OL-AF arranged for personnel from the 
Aerospace Medical Division to present a "Man in Space" briefing to 
over one hundred members of the AFUTEC staff. Because the AFOTEC 
Commander and vice commander were TOY during, the briefing, OL-AF 
staff prepared and presented a back brief for them. *■*■ 

IADS Study 

QB AFOTEC's XPQ office requested assistance from AFIS/GL-AF 
with an Integrated Air Defense System JIAOS) study. OL-AF was 
asked to determine the amount of available information on a 
specific threat system for a division slice of a combined arms 
army. OL-AF was asfeed to identify names, functions, 
relationships, critical modes, equipment, and functional 
descriptions. By March, OL-AF had ordered some documents which 
were relevant to the AFOTEC questions, but was still working to 
assemble a bibliography. In November, OL-AF reviewed and 
coordinated on an AFOTEC statement of need (SON) for an IADS 
simulator and other related test range improvement requirements, 
A draft copy was sent to AF/INEG for review of the threat 
information prior to submission by AFOTEC. Threat documents used 
in the SON preparation were also reviewed and the bibliography 

MCE Subtasfc Support 

q£ In iune, the BDM Corporation contracted to adapt and 
test a digital raodel for initial operational test and evaluation 
of Modular Control Equipment (MCE) in a control and reporting 

figuration. Modeling was required due to the 

ity of equipment in time for field testing. 

s support requirements included: 1) review of proposed 

io. 2! review of Mark XV scenarios as a possible 

Systems Division 

QP '" Jw'y. Q L " ftF representatives held several meetings and 
discussions with AFOTEC test managers and BOM representatives to 
discuss threat requirements and to update BDM on current documents 
available. The following month. Captain Kuhn attended a meeting 
at BDM to review the scenario. OL-AF was concerned with some of- 
the assumptions made by BOM and the use of "generic" threat 
systems. Captain Kuhn scheduled another meeting with BDM to 
discuss specific objections, and OL-AF prepared for AFOTEC/XP to 
document GL-AF concerns. The letter also was sent to AFQTEC/OAYC 
and TEK. As of September, OL-AF thought that AFOTEC was to 
reconsider the desirability of or at least the method of modeling 
for MCE. While AF/Iff and OL-AF approval of the scenario was not 
required, AFOTEC still desired a realistic scenario. OL-AF's 
objections were taken into account, a new and more acceptable 
scenario was submitted, and the project was closed in November.' 1 ' 

MS 6 Support 

fib In July, AFOTEC/OASD requested answers to Mobile Ground 
System (MGS) threat questions. A.F/IN was asked to update threat 
estimates against deployed mobile ground terminals in light of 
recent changes in the deployment strategy, such as changes in time 
between moves and no casaouf lage. In September OL-AF responded to 
questions regarding the physical threat to Defense Support 
Programs' (DSP) Mobile Ground Systems. Also, a threat matrix was 
prepared and sent to AF/IN for approval. By September, AFOTEC had 
no wre questions, so OL-AF considered the project over.l= 

4B *" November, AFOTEC/OA initiated a new project on HSG. 
AFOTEC requested coordination on subtask statements for the BOM 
Corporation and the EG&G Corporation to perform various portions 
of HSS location uncertainty testing. OL-AF did not concur with . 
the subtask statements, because it believed requirements could be 
filled using Department of Defense resources without utilizing 
contractors. In December, Captain Kuhn visited the Ft. Huachuca 
Electronic Systems Proving Ground and Eell Technical Operations, 
Tucson, Arizona, for discussion concerning OSP HGS location 
uncertainty testing. He learned that the Army could orovide 
testing support for considerably less money than the 
proposal. At the end of December, OL-AF and AFOTEC 

PISS Jammer/SAM Data 

SB In April, OL-AF supported AfQTEC/TEw by obtaining a 
detailed broadband jamming threat package to be used in initial 
operational test and evaluation (OT&E) of Precision Location 
Strike system (PLSS). Meetings were scheduled between AFOTEC test 
managers and FTD analysts to clear up problem areas arising during 
0T1E planning. OL-AF set up methods for AFOTEC and the PLSS 
Special Products Office (SPO) to receive intelligence products 
directly from the Strategic Air Conmand to support test planning 
activities. In August, AFOTEC/TEW was beginning to receive the 
intelligence products, and OL-AF was monitoring to determine if 
the PLSS requirements were being satisfied. By the end of 
September, the PLSS Jammer/SAM Data had been passed to the PLSS 
SPO, and OL-AF closed out the project.* 7 

Review of IFFN TOPs 

10 In August, OL-AF reviewed the Test Plan Outlines (TuPs) 
for the Joint Test of Identification, Friend. Foe, or Neutral 
(IFFK) and Joint Test of C3 Countermeasures, and it provided 
AF/WW concurrence with the plan as written. 18 

JTIOS Threat Suppor t 

^§0 In January, the AFOTEC office of primary responsibility 
(OPR) for the Joint Tactical Information Distribution System 
(JTIOS) notified OL-AF that the OPR intended to use 
Radioelectronic Vulnerability Analysis (RVAfJ) methodology during 
testing. This involved attempting to interfere with the system 
based upon the QPR's knowledge of it. In February, the project 
was placed on "hold" pending discussions between the AFOTEC staff 
and AF IS/OL-AF to determi ne wh at the "rea 1 " inte 1 1 igence 
requirements were in light of this new strategy. 13 

■H The RVAN methodology required intense coordination 
efforts on the part of OL-AF and AFIS/INEG to ensure realistic 
scenario efforts on the part of OL-AF and AFIS/INEG to ensure 
realistic scenario and threat data development. They both closely 
monitored OTIDS OTS.E efforts to ensure that accurate threat 
information was available as needed. Information was provided to 
AFOTEC/XP on the hardness and facilities of several RED airfields. 
This project also required extensive research and detailed answers 
and was satisfied after a trip to Lowry AFB, Colorado, and 
subsequent research at the Arraed Forces Air Intelligence Training 
Center Library. 20 

QP In October, OL-AF received a request to validate 
projected aggressor tactics for an upcoming portion of a JTIOS 

B£ Also, Major Puseman attended the JTIOS Electronic 
Warfare Subgroup meeting at Eglin AF8, 29 November. The prime 
thrust of the «eting was to seek agreement on threat scenarios to 
be submitted for Array and Air Force approval. By the end of the 
yea>-, all AFQTEC/UA threat scenario questions were informally 
answered. The format response was to be incorporated with the 
AF/INEG response to the MITRE scenario. The test community was to 
have inputs in time for the test planning working group to Beet in 
late January. 22 

JTFP Evaluations 

5 fTh, 

regard to the Joint Tactical Fusion Program (JTFP), 
Hood LOCE Test Team training was completed in February, 
me evaluation in Europe was to be done in two phases: 1) using 
the Army's Tactical Simulation to emulate system loading during a 
crisis period or war and 2} evaluate real world peacetime 
operations. The remote terminal for the Tactical Simulation was 
to be in place prior to the test in support- of European Spring 
exercises. In March, Major Puseman went to Rarastein Air Base, 
Germany, as a member of the AFOTEC JTFP Test l&m. During the 
0T&£ effort, he monitored operations at the Ramstein AS Corabat 
Operations Intelligence Center. Phase I OT&E objectives were 
limited because of problems with the Array's Tactical Simulator 
which was being used to generate scenario inputs. The majority of 
Phase II goals were met, with several equipment and operational 
improvements suggested by the exercise participants. The final 
detailed report was to be published in June or July, and no 
further AFIS support was needed. 23 

Computer S ystessi Secur it y QT&E 

££ In May, OL-AF provided the appropriate AFOTEC office of 
prinary responsibility all available threat data found and the DIA 
sisanual describing test plan requirements for computer system 
security 0T&E. As of Hay, al! available information had been 
passed to AFOTEC and the project closed. ^ 

SAM Operator Tactics 

f££ In January, QX-AF received a request for SAM operator 
tactics, and OL-AF sent a message to another AFIS operating 
location, Oi-N, requesting the information, specific, SAM 
operating tactics and operating procedures during an antiradiation 
missile (ARM) attack. The project was more involved than 
initially anticipated, but the requested information seemed to be 
available and GL-N and OL-AF were working on it through February. 

IK GBU Support 

V Ifi September, GL-AF began working on a project on Infra 
Red (!RJ Guided Bomb Unit (G6U)-15 support. The test director 

ating intelligence support materials 
a test, in November, Major Pusefflan held lengthy 
testers at Eglin AFB concerning overall GBU-15 
information availability. Answers to the test 
al inputs to the final report and were expected to 
r, decisions. In December, Major Pusefflan taSked 
lalysts and project officers during a trip to 
Several test team questions were answered and 
points ot contact establish ' " 
unanswered at year's end. '8 

requested assistance ' 

team were cri 
affect produc 

Washington, I 

Documents for AFGTEC/OAH 

Qft In November, Lt. Co!. Luciani of the newly formed 
AERQMED Life Support Systems Division (AFOTEC/OAH) established 
contact with GL-AF so his division could receive current 
information on developments in the medical field. OL-AF talked 
with FTD/TQTR, which agreed to screen all related documents and 
send appropriate information to AFOTEC. At the end of December, 
OL-AF had received a listing of documents AFOTEC/OAK required for 
its reference library. OL-AF coordinated with AFKL on the list, 
because some documents required SSO handling. OL-AF was still 
awaiting the listing of specific subject areas for FTO 
screening. 29 

Laser Parameters Request 

4B In August, OL-AF requested that FTJ provide parametric 
data for various lasers for Low Level Laser Suided Bo* (LLLQB] 
vulnerability study. FTO responded quickly and completely, and 
OL-AF was able to close out the project. 30 

II! Maverick QUI Support 

BRl i" February, OL-AF provided support for scenario 
development for the Infra Red (Ifi) Maverick Air-to-Ground Missile 
{AGM)-6S final operational test and evaluation effort. AFOTEC 
required scenarios based on real target area terrain features. 
Extensive coordination between OL-AF, AFOTEC, and AF'INEG resulted 
in enough detail to satisfy AFOTEC requirements. 31 

"""""' for 


p Throughout 

the year, OL-AF a 

ssisted with 

and waited 

the fin 

n of lessons learm 

in 19S3. 

ed information. I 

n December, i 


ing final rev 

iew before distribu 






QP 1. Ensuring that intelligence col lectio 
requi regents regarding Communist doctrine, concepts, tactics 
and techniques for electronic counter-measures (ECM) wer 
current, complete, and filed with the appropriate agency. 

(HR 2. Acquiring, analyzing, and assessing current an 
projected Communist ECM doctrine and tactics and th 

capabilities to apply the doctrine and tactics 

Q( 3. Evaluating the projected deployment an 
employment of new or modified Communist ECK systems t 
determine the threat to U.S. systems under development o 

S5. Providing management assistance to producers 
s of the USAf" Electronic Combat Intelligence Support 
Jata Base and to agencies involved in development and 
operation of reprogrammable EC equipment. 

Gl-N developed products such as threat assessments, scenarios, 
analyses, and estimates from all-soured data regarding Communist 
ECM tactics, doctrine, concepts of operation, deployment and 
employment techniques, technical characteristics, capabilities for 
electronic counter-countermeasures (ECCM), and related command and 
control systems. 

Functional Statement 

^Bfe The AFIS/OL-N operated in association with the Air Force 
Electronic Warfare Center (AFEWC), a direct reporting unit of the 
Electronic Security Command, collocated with the command's 
headquarters at Kelly AFB, San Antonio, Texas- The AFEWC provided 

conjunction with AFEWC the OL-N functional statement was as 
follows :34 

,^B 1. OL-N provided intelligence personnel for 
dedicated all-source intelligence management and analytical 
support to the AFEWC's electronic warfare (EW) mission. 

QP 2. OL-N insured that information from operational 
documentation reports having direct impact on both Air Force 
and Department of Defense intelligence positions were 
provided to the appropriate agencies within the intelligence 
community. it acted as the AFEWC's liaison unit with the 
fail Uary services and DOD and national intelligence 

K 3. OL-N identified needs and provided preliminary 

documentation to support decompartmental action of 
intelligence data to be released in support of AFEWC EW 
activities and responsibilities. In support of the AFEWC "EW 
flagging" concept, it initiated any follow-up actions 
required to confirm threat/parametric changes. 

QB 4. OL-N established and maintained procedures for 
resolution of critical intelligence issues which affected the 
AFEWC mission. In conjunction with the AFEWC Threat System 
Division, it maintained a library of EW related threat 
information and perforated other EW intelligence support 
activities as required by the Air Force Intelligence Service. 


££ AFIS/OL-N continued to function with two primary 
divisions: Threat Analysis Division and the Electronic Combat 
Intelligence Programs Division. There was also an Administrative 
Division within the organizational structure. 35 



ENLISTED 5 5 100* 

CIVILIANS _4 _4 100% 

TOTAL 19 20 105S 

Deputy Chief 

key personnel for 1984 were as follows:^ 

KAHE Mil RAHK Rttffl TO 

Col. Clinton H. Slenny 15 Aug 81 1 Aug 84 

Col. Philip D. CarUon 27 Jul 84 to present 

Lt. Col. Wayne D. Harden 16 Hay 79 to present 
Ma.i, David P. Enloe 28 Hay 8Z to present 


prepared a study of 'Soviet Surface 1 

Airborne Interceptors (AIs) and Self Prcpelled Antiaircraft 

Artillery (SPM) threa.ts_to the EF/F/FB-Ulf" 


I Threat to Airborne Radar Jasmins 

information from 

Initial system 

tasked by AFEWC/SA for HQ 

___ i Sroundbased Jammers In the spring OL-N was 

given a copy of an in-house groundbased jammer document 
produced by ESC as 3 quick reference, for their analysts. 
Upon mutual agreement with ESC, the Threat Analysis Division 
reviewed and wrote the document again using Air Force/CIA 
validated information, citing sources used. The document was 
revised by the division to contain accurate and current 
sources. AFIS OL-N provided a copy to ESC for their use. 43 

1BI f jfiiorne Electronic Warfare Within Soviet Fr ontal 
Avia f wi . Traj AT1S Bl-n provided draft ''copies - 'Sr"thTs 
document to HQ USAF/M£/MW and FTQ/SBEC on Z! July 1984. 
Comments were received from FTD in the form of a corrected 
draft copy of the document in late«Octooer, and comments from 
HQ OSAF/INEG were received in mid -November. The document was 
to be revised in accordance with written and verbal 

mi flF£wc Techni 
became a permanent mem! 
Center's Technic " ~ 

, Re y i 

Mrs. Etrnn I 


r Force Electronic Warfare 
n Board (TRB), composed of the deputy 
director AFEWC/SA (TRB chairman), senior representatives of 
AFF.WC/C3, ES, and £w, the AFEWC/SA division chief, and an 
AFIS OL-N representative. This board reviewed and approved 
approaches to studies and analytic tasks, validated the 
methodology used, and coordinated the final report. "5 

VB Electronic Combat f£C) Souiornent Capabilities This 
AFEWC study. DH 1-84, was an ongoing project that provided a 
qualitative, repeatable process for assessing the electronic 
combat (EC) capability of Air Force assets. APIS QL-N 
provided detailed, valid data concerning Soviet land and air 
threats In the radio frequency (RF) and Infrared (IS) ranges. 
Future analysis included work on communications, coimiand and 
control counter-measures (C3C8) degradation, support jamsing, 
and naval and Third World operations. 

The major DH 1 

■P Soviet Tactical Air Defense C3 This AFIS OL-N 
study, 85-1 was simulated by an AFEWC/EW (SIMVAL) 
requirement for data on the Soviet Integrated Air Defense 
System (IADS). The document discussed the integration of the 
various elements associated with an air defense system. 
Emphasis was placed on the command, control, and 
communications equipment and links for AAA, SAM, surveillance 
radars, and interceptor aircraft. A letter of 17 December 
1984 with ftir Force concurrence and validation was sent to 
Ol-ti. Publication of 85-1 was expected to occur during the 
second quarter of fiscal year 19S5. 4 ' 


flV The Electronic Corabat (EC) Intelligence Programs 
DivisTBn was actively involved in 1) intelligence support to 
electronic warfare (EH) reprogranvning and 2) £W and 
communications, command and control counter-measures (CHk) systems 
development. A raajor effort was devoted to developing, writing, 
and coordinating the intelligence play in the HQ USAF-directed 
worldwide SERENE BYTE 84-1 Exercise. AFIS Ot-N personnel w ent TDY 
to support and control the i 

______^_ F AnalvsT' 

requests generated by information contains™ ™ "the Audit Data Base 
were sent to the appropriate Scientific and Technical (5&TI) 
Centers for analysis. The Programs Division also held analyst-to- 
analyst exchanges in 1984 between S&TI analysts and the M/UCQM Ew 

reprogramraing engineers and analysts concerning the EWIfi Data base 
and the £tf reprogranwing process. Finally, the Programs Division 
initiated several programs to determine the applicability to EW 
reprogra:sfling to systems currently being developed. 46 

^fe The following information discusses the significant 
activity of the EC Intelligence Programs Division during the 

^B USflF C3CW Support Data Base AfIS Ol-N was very Involved 
in the program development of the liSAF C3CH Support Data Base. 
The Programs Division worfced with personnel from the 41st 
Electronic Combat Squadron (ECS) on req uirements they had for all 

personnel to receive data b ' ' ' lr ___^ - _, 

-^— — — — _^ Throughout the year, 
C3CH Support Data " 

2. Worked BBHHB to sms^e that CQWASS 
CALL training requirements were met to the satisfaction of 
all concerned. 

M|P MSgt James H. Courtoi: 
software package which would s 
parameters against EWIfi, witb 
automatically into the flj 

as working with HQ ESC/ADSE on a 

iw automatic matching of signal 

transfer of this infematic ~ 

"established to identify a conmon INEWS 
i system development. AFIS OL-N was a 

juidance for intelligence 

I ECCto Working Group The Electronic Counter -Counter- 
. * Working Group was the Air Force's focal point designed to 
manage EC CM enhancements for current and future DSftF aircraft 
radars and missiles. Three subgroups were formed to address 
planning, engineering and intelligence. These subgroups were 
chaired by AF/XuED, AF/RDQ-1, and AF/IKYW respectively. The 
Intelligence Subgroup (IS/ECCMJG) was the USAF focal point for 
intelligence support for the £CCK development and reprogramraing 
effort. As a member of this subgroup, APIS Ol-N provided guidance 
for intelligence support. 54 


AFR 55-90, "Electronic Warfare Policy." HQ us* 
tasked the ftir Force Electronic Warfare Center to conduct 
; of the process- HO liSAF/INVW/XGEO ta sked AFIS 
Ol-N t ....... .... 

qtf* AF3S OL-N worked directly with the major commands and 
applicable unified commands developing the exercise plans and 
tasking. The air components exercised intelligence inputs 
reflecting new EW intelligence support changes to their Oplans. 
Overali their inputs were greatly Improved over WtfSBE 83-1 and 
were expected to contribute greatly to documenting EW wart in 
intelligence support ; * ■'" ™" ' 

: was done to more accurately e 

the war tasking process and resulted in the unified commands 
getting a greater understanding of their air components £H 
Intelligence support requirements. The coordination and tasking 
of the MWSBE 84-1 requirements resulted in unified caaroands' 
efforts to develop their own EH intelligence support programs. 
Their air component's requirements set the baseline for these 

4B There was considerable intelligence operations play and 
interface at the squadron and wing levels. Crew debriefings were 
improved, more complete, and provided much more data to the air 
component fusion cell. Kost GALLANT EAGLE 84 air component £0B 
data resulted from these crew debriefing reports.® 

■ teniae 

(mediate ; 

As a result of WWSBE 83, APIS OL-N standardized EM 

intelligence support and reprogramnnng message titles. In WWSBE 
84-1, this standardization of message titles permitted the use of 
automated message handling equipment tp prioritize messages and 
intelligence or £w analyst that a message needing 
tion had arrived. This procedure speeded data flow 
alyst did not have to identify data by sorting through 
isages. 62 

fl| AF1S OL-ft and AFEWC/EWO developed a computer automated 
capability for scripting WWSBE a4-l exercise ELINT messages. 
Although last minute exercise data changes did affect this 
program, the players praised the WWSBE 84 scripted Messages as 
being more realistic, contributing significantly to the exercise. 





ffo The AFIS Operating Location ET, established in 19B3, was 
attached to the Armed Forces Medical Intelligence Center (AFHICJ, 
which was located at Fort Detrick, Frederick, Maryland, and which 
had the sole responsibility in the Department of Defense for the 
production of required general usedlca? intelligence (GMi) and 
scientific and technical intelligence (S&TI). GMI was that 
medical intelligence which resulted frora the collection, 
evaluation, analysis, and interpretation of current foreign 
information on physical and mental health, sanitation, 
epidemiology, environmental factors, and military and civilian 
medical capabilities. S&TI was that medical intelligence which 
resulted from the collection, evaluation, analysis and 
interpretation of foreign scientific and technical information, to 
include developments in basic and applied research including the 
life, biomedical, behavioral , social, and engineering science. 
AFf-sIC also administered the foreign medical material exploitation 
program. 55 


f/k Operating Location ET, consisted of two Air Force 

officers, Haj. Richard W. Bloom, clinical psychologist (AFSC 9186} 

and Capt. Kobert C. Downs, physicist, (AFSC 2635). They were 
assigned to both AFMIC and AF/IICT.&7 


Q| One of the major projects the GL-ET staff worked on 
during the year was the writing and coordinating of the revised 
draft of Air Force Regulation 200-3,* "Medical Intelligence in 
Support of Operations, Planning, and Research." Within the 
regulation, responsibilities were delineated for the ACS/I, 
surgeon general, major commands, and Air Force Systems Coijmand. 
At year's end, the draft was still undergoing review. ^ 

Clinical Psychology; Selected Activities 

HIn connection witt 
, OL-ET accomplished 
full year of operation. 


wires which were approved for dissemination. The topics 
covered military drug abuse, psychological warfare, 
interrogation, psycbopharmacological enhancement of military 
performance, cosmonaut psychology, psychometric approaches to 
military selection, corabat psychiatry, psychological analyses 
of politico-military decisionmaking, and deception planning 

4B| Wrote a study on foreign psychological warfare for 
the t/7S\ Army's Foreign Science and Technology Center's Army 
Scientific and Technical Intelligence Bulletin {ASTJB}. 

A Provided briefings to the (JSAF Special Operations 
School supporting its regular courses on psychological 
operations {Joint Psychological Operations Course} and crisis 

response sianagement jOoint Crisis Response Management 
Workshop! . The latter dealt with psychological pftenoirtena 
affecting military and politico-military crisis behavior and 
techniques to shape these phenomena for optimal crisis 
Management . 

Briefed th 

ie deputy u 

inder secretary of defense for 

basis of psychological 

jring the 1: 

it Worldwid' 

e PSYOP Conference. 

id an interagency working group on psychological 
(arfare and applications to counterterrorism. 
int paper on the working group's findings and 
; to representatives of the special advisory group 
.y under secretary of defense for policy. 

:came a member and consultant to the Director of 
Lelligence SECOK working group on behavioral 
rected towards the human element in national 
. . Applications included decreasing incidence 
ice of espionage, and 'involuntary and voluntary 
ol at ions. Made a presentation to the working 

adjudicators of AFIS/IN5B and provided briefing for the 
recent Worldwide Meeting of USfif adjudicators. Also provided 
quarterly training for interagency groups of adjudicators. 

fl| Provided behavioral advice to interagency staff 
(NSA, OSI, FBI, CIA) for selecting military personnel for 
missions of very high sensitivity affecting national 

Bkrote and presented the weekly USAF Medical 
: to the AF/SG and staff. Co -coordinated the change 
in format to monthly briefings and presented several of these 

staff on psychological 

briefed interagency groups on 

USAF 3raft Psychological Opera 1 

■H Provided liaison intelligence services 
medical readiness staff estimates of mi lit 
requirements for the next twenty years. 

HP Led all-day working group and sytaposiu 
FBI, SOI, USAF behavioral scientists) on Ps 
Terrorism at the annual USAF Behavioral Science 

sponsored by the Air Training Command. 

ica l Physics-Selected Activi ti e s 

M Presented weekly Medical Blackbook to the Air Force 
surgeoTT general and his senior staff from January to 
September 1934. Coordinated a change in format for the 
Elackbooi; to comply with SCi request for monthly briefing 
rather than the written text. Monthly current medical 
intelligence briefings were presented in October, November, 
and December 1984. r 

Hb Authored Defense Intelligence 

"Biological Effects of nonionizing Elec 

-Eurasian C.gmBunist Countries^ (fiadiowaves and 
('ti)l" This' study was a major analytical effort '"requiring 
several hundred manhours of work to complete. It analyzed 
foreign research on biological effects of nonionizing 
electromagnetic radiation (NlEHfi), foreign safety standards 
for lilim exposure, and the potential for antipersonnel 
exploitation of NIEMR. 

of the 

£P Wrote twelve AFM3C Ueefcly Wire items, seven on 
laser applications, four on NIEMR applications, and one on 
space medicine. One item, entitled "Antipersonnel Laser 
Deployment (U)," generated interest asnong intelligence 
consumers and was used as a Current Intelligence report in 
the Array "Blacfcbook" and the Air Force "Blueline." This item 
was briefed {with analyst support) to AF/INET, AF/IN, and the 
Air Staff. It was also briefed fay the analyst to KG 
Lansberson (UUSDRE). 

Vp Developed and presented "Antipersonnel Radiowave 
Threat' briefing on an expanded defense Intelligence Agency 
(OIA) speaking circuit. In addition to the five regular 
audiences (OIA-DT, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, 
National Security Council staff, and two Pentagon Staff 
briefings}, the briefing was also presented to: Dr. 
Keyworth, the president's advisor on Science and Technology; 
the President's Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board (PFIAB); 
the Subcommittee on Counterterrorism; the deputy commander of 
tiie U.S. Army IntelHgence Agency; the comntander of the U.S. 
Army Medical Research and Development Command; and staff 
personnel of the Naval Intelligence Support Command (NISCJ. 
On other occasions, the briefing was presented to the 
Triservice Electromagnetic Radiation Panel, the High Power 
Microwave Weapon Concept Definition meeting, and to staff 
personnel of the Los Alamos National laboratory, the Air 
force Space Command, and the Uniformed Services University of 
Health Sciences. 

flB Developed and presented "Antipersonnel Laser 
Threat^ briefing at the Sixth Annual Lasers on the Modern 
Battlefield Conference, held at Letterstian Array Institute of 
Research, San Francisco, California. This briefing was also 
presented to the Triservice Meeting on Laser Bioeffects at 
Brooks AFB, Texas; the Triservice Meeting on Laser Eye 
Protection for Aircrew Members at WPhFSB, Ohio; the November 
meeting of the Joint Logistical Commanders Panel on 
Battlefield Lasers; and staff personnel of the U.S. Array 
Armament Research and Development Command, U.S. Array 
Detachment 0, OIA-DT5A, and the U.S. Army Environmental 
Hygiene Agency. 


commander and staff of the Air Force Operational Test and 
Evaluation Center, the Air Force Weapons Laboratory, and the 
scientific advisor to the U.S. Army assistant chief of staff 
for intelligence. 

^H Developed and presented a briefing entitled "Survey 
of Programs to Enforce Microwave Safety Standards" to the 
annual meeting of the Bioelectromagnetics Society in Atlanta, 
Georgia, and to the Symposium on Electromagnetic Field 
Measurements for Hazard Assessment sponsored by . the 
Environmental Protection Agency in Las Vegas, Nevada. 

Vb Presented a Briefing on the organization and role 
of AFKK to staff personnel of the Aerospace Medical Research 
Laboratory, the Aerospace Medical Division, the Foreign 
Technology Division, the Air Force Space Division, the Air 
Force Institute of Technology, the Air Force Special 
Activities Center, the Air Force Operational Test and 
Evaluation Center, the Air Force Inspection and Safety 
Center, Headquarters Air Force Logistics Command, 
Headquarters Air Training Command, Headquarters Air Force 
Systems Command, Headquarters Air Force Space Command, the 
Los Alamos Force Systems Command, Headquarters Air Force 
5pace Intelligence Conference held at Kirtland AFE, New 
Mexico, in June 1984. 

fB Prepared the AFMIC input to '."Noni o ni zing Electro- 
ma gnet ic ^adiat io n Threat Statement being written by the Los 
Alamos'" National Laboratory at the request of the U.S. Army 
Intelligence and Threat Analysis Center (ITAC). 

fl£ Prepared talking paper on Medical Facilities 
Intelligence for Brig. Gen. Sloan, the director of the 
Directorate of Medical Plans and Resources (5GHR), Office of 
the Surgeon General. The briefing was used at a meeting of 
the Air Force corartiantj surgeons general. 

■■ With Major Bloom, prepared AFMIC response to AF 
surgeorr general inquiry on AFMIC support of Air Force medical 
intelligence requirements. Assisted SGHR staff in 
preparation of Intelligence Production Requirements (IPRs J to 
formally express Air Force medical intelligence needs. 

Bp At the request of Or. 8. Smith, the scientific 
advisor to the U.S Army assistant chief of staff for 
intelligence, participated in a U.S. Army Laser Threat 
Evaluation meeting. 

■% Provided input to the Department of the Navy 
ing development of laser countermeasure requirements. 

- Force participation in AFMIC and 
;r Threat to participants in the 
e entitled "Introduction to Armed 





fl| The primary mission of Operating Location F was to 
provide all source intelligence for electronic warfare and C* 
countermeasures to the USAF Tactical Air Warfare Center (TAWC). 
headquartered at Eglin AFB, Florida. The TAWC was responsible for 
all aspects of electronic combat activities and provided training 
and evaluation of C3I assets through Blue Flag exercises, which 
provided real-time C3 training for battle staff personnel in 
realistic NATO, Korean, and Southwest Asian scenarios. AF1S OL-F 
worked directly for AF/INW and assisted the TAWC staff in the 
analysts and use of all-source threat data which affected the TAWC 


qp 1. A 1979 Heirtorandum of Agreement (MOA) 
Lween AF/IN and TAC/CC established an AF/IN sponsored 
?ctronic Warfare Operating Location (EWGL), collocated 
:h TAWC, to augment and support TAWC ' s 
;Bonsibilities for conduct of the Air Force tactical 
;ctronic warfare mission. As provided for in the 
:ginai MuA, the EWOL personnel were to 6e 
linistratively assigned to AF/IN through AFIS until 
:h time as release of personnel Snd billets to TAC may 
effected. The events described belox suggest that 
s may be an appropriate time to follow through on the 
msfer of these assets to TAC. 

Q| Z. An arbitrary manpower reduction levied 
;inst our AFIS support element and the drawdown of 
IN's management headquarters, caused us to 

itiatives to free up manpower and 
__ selected intelligence support activiti 
The AF/ifl sponsored EWOLs are among the activit 
directly affected. With specific regard to the 01 
Eglin, we believe it can be abolished and the functi 
transferred without any degradation of mission, Th 
are eight AFIS billets in the EWOL, plus one TAWC s! 
and we propose all positions and personnel transfer 
TAC for inteoration within thu Jhuc.fln ^t.ff [f 

jr respective staffs can work out the necessary 
for an FY85 implementation. Request your 
and concurrence. 

:!=B. 01 

t fully concur with your proposal to transfer assets 
front AFIS OL-F to the Tactical A1r Warfare Center (TAWC). 
The OL ' s support over the past five years has 
contributed significantly to our successes in the 
Tactical Electronic Warfare arena, and we look forward to 
the integration of this support Into the TAWC 
Intelligence staff. 

a result of TAC's concurrence, the transfer occurred as 
wed. With manpower considerations, AF/KPM 1 adjusted HAF 
lower files for three officers, three enlisted, and two 
llians. Seven intelligence individual mobilization augmentees, 
Tvists, dedicated to AfIS OL-F were also transferred on the 
■ centrally managed file to TAC effective fiscal year 1/85. ?s 

»The ACS/1' s organization study team, headed by Major 
John Patton, USAFR (Retired), had recommended the 
ition of OL-F, The Patton study stated the following:^ 

Swalm™AWC/CC, voiced his c 
there should be two options < 
F. The first option was to 
to "give him the billets" 
function was left as is. 
believed the support provide 
he believed as long as he ■ 
situation was workable. His 

minion by saying he thought 
oncerning the future of 0L- 
leave as is; the second was 

so he could ensure the 
Col. Herrman, TAWC/IN, 

by the OL was vital, but 

irimary concern, echoed by 
i»;ner<i< iwaim, was cnac ir the OS. ceased to function, 
TAC/DP may not chop all of the billets back to TAWC, as 
so agreed in the KOA. He was also concerned about the 
loss of the "Washington in" with WC, and with TAC as 
the new people broker, TAWC/IN would not be able to 
continue the type of selective manning it has enjoyed 
under the OL umbrella. 

SVIEH OF OL CQmANSER: Very proud of the work 
accomplishes. Knows his outfit is held in high 
esteem and believes justly so. Acknowledges the unit 
does much more work for TAC and TAWC than for Air Staff. 
Believes function(s) should continue. Would prefer AF J S 
tether, but work well in TAWC/IN. 

■ tmcf 

RECWteiOATIOH: This OL should be abolished, 
function should remain at Eglin. When the billets 
are transferred to TAC, it should be strongly 
reeoraisended that the billets and function remain intptg 
at TAWC/iij, per the spirit of tne agreement between 
Seneral Creech and General Brown. 




4 ACS/I was pronounced MKSE. 

5 Qrganizat 
f, IntelHgei 

6rJACS/I was pronounced DAKSE. 

briefing Paper (U), AHS/AC, "Comptroller," 16 Aug SS, Sis 

ilLtr (U), AF/JK 
Intelligence Service Man 

l^Ibid; Briefing (U), Kaj Sen Patton, USAF/IN{SA), 2 !iov 

13&rJefins (U) , ttaj Patton, USAF/Ifi(SA), 2 Nov 84, 

* a Staff Suflsoary Sheet (U) w. 3 Ate* (U), AFIS/MD to AFIS 
"Dual -Hatting of Key Security and Comrauni cat ions Ofanag 
Positions," 20 Sep 84, SO 6. 

^staff Surwary Sheet (U) w. 2 Atch (UJ, APIS/KG t 
et jl, "Request to Change AF/1N-APIS Command Relations 
Nov 84, SP 7, 

17-18i b1e 

l^Ltr [U 

Elements, "Or: 
SO S. 

203rief1ng Notes (U), AFIS Historian, Hov-Oec 1981. 


ZZQral History Intv (U), AFIS Historian *. Co!. William B. 
Sherman, former AFIS/CV, 23 Jan 85, files of AFIS/HO. 


^Ltr (If), AFIS/INm to AFfS/CV, WIS-AF/Hi Reorganization, " 
5 Dec 84, SO 9. See also Memo (U), AF1S/INH to AF/1NYR, "Staff 
Summary Sheet on AF/Iw Force Management," 17 Jan 84, SD 10; Ltr 
(U), AFiS/INH to AFIS/CV FV&5 50A hanpo«er Reduction {AFIS/CV Ltr, 
11 Oeceisber 1984), " 16 Dec 84, Sil 11. 

ZSOral History Intvw (U), Ar'IS Historian «. Col. William B. 
Sherrean, former AFIS/CV, 23 Jan 85, files of AFIS/hU. See also 
RE'S position on the FY65 manpower cuts: Ltr {U}, AFIS/Rc to 
AFIS/CV, "FV8S SUA Manpower deduction (Your Ltr, 11 Dec 84}," 7 
Jan 85, SD 12. 


28staff Summary Sheet (U) w. 2 Htch (U), "Establishment of 
AF/IW Force Management Activity," 20 Dec S3, SO 13. 

29[-i sg (S), USAF/1G to All MAJMM/SOA/CV et al, "Measures to 
Counter Terrorism (I))," 0316502 Feb 84, SD 14; Hsg (S), USAF/INYR 
to ESC/XPP et al, "Physical Security (U$," O6210OZ Mar 84, SD 15; 
Ltr (U), AFIS/CV to 1100 SPS/CC, "Request for Security Survey," 29 
«ar 84, SD 16. 

SGLtr (U) w. 1 Atch (FOUO) and 1 Atch (U). AFIS/CV to 
AFIS/AC, "Information/Physical Security Working Group," 21 May 84, 
SD 17. 

33Ltr (U), AFSAC/CV to AFIS/AC et al, "Security 1 
Group," 11 Oct 84, Si) 19; Ltr (0), AFIS/CV to All Fort ! 

3«Ltr (U), AFI5/CV to ATZA-0EH-6B 
lization Study," 22 Feb 84, Si) 22. 

3&AFISR 23-1 {UJ, "Organization and functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service," Section G, 15 Feb Sfl, SO 23. 

3?Qraft l 

t l/ata fiprt (U), AHS/Iii, Jan-Dac 8 

>aia Rprt (U), AFIS/1G, Jan-Dec 64, SD 24. 
s the APIS ground accident safety summary for 
i Ground Mishap and Safety Education Summary (il), 
, SO 41. 

62 Draft Hist Data Rprt £U), AFIS/IS, Jan-Dec 84, SO 24. 

ior Enlisted (U), AF1S/CMS to USAF/CMS, n.s., 09 Feb 84, SD 43. 

"Information items," 3 

S^Ltr {U}, AFIS/CKS to ACS/I, AFIS/CC, "Pacific Trip 2-28 
January 19S4," 8 Feb 84, SD 45; Ur (U), AFIS/CKS to Col Sherman 
et al, "AFIS 01 -F. . . ." 25 Apr 84, SD 46; Ltr (U), AFI5/CKS to 
CfoSot Sooby Carter, n.s., 1 Kay 84, SD 47. Ltr (Uj, hFIS/CKS to 
Col'Skorepa, "Orientation Visit to MPC (6-9 Nov 63)," 14 Nov 84, 
SU 48. 

1 Report," 31 



lAFiSR 23-1 (tf), "organization and Functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service {APIS},* 15 Feb 84, Section S, SD 23. See 
also Change 1, AFISR 23-1, 15 Feb 84, SU 50. The IHQA section of 
the AFIS History was written, in part, from the Hist Data Hprt 
{S/NF/HS), AFIS/INOft, Maj Kobert Townsend, 4 Jan 85, SD 51. See 
Ltr JS/NF/WN), INQA, Lt Col Tiernan, to AF/INES, "Directorate CT84 
History Inputs (AFIS/CV Ltr, 20 Nov 84) (Your Ltr, no date), 8 4 
Jan 85, SD 53. 

Response to Inquiry (U), AFIS/pJO to AFIS/H0, 16 Aug 85; 
Conversation (U), AFIS/Historian «, Capt. Steven Kraraer, 

AFIS/INGH, 16 Aug 85. 

^Organization Chart {U), AFIS/INQA, , SD 53; 
Organization (U), AFIb/INOA, n.d., SO 54; Hesno (U) w. S Atch (U), 
U/lfte to DAC5/I, "EJACS/I Visit to INOA," 5 Apr 84, SD 55, Memo 
(J), WINE to ACS/I, R.s., 6 Jan 84, SD 56; Memo (U), AFI3/IN0A to 
U/IN£, "INC Facility," Bldg 520, 6 Jan 84, SD 56; Memo {U}, Capt. 
Hutchinson to AFIS/IMA et al, "Relocation of AFIS/IHSA {Building 
213 - Information Memorandum," 1 Sep 84, SU 57. For additional 
documents, see the AFIS/MO segment of this CY84 AFIS History. 

AFIS/INO, "Realignment of 

&Ur (U), AFIS/F* to AF/3NES, "Request for Personnel 
Action/Proposed Pti for Mr. Caldwell," 27 Feb 84, SD 59; Hist Data 
Rprt (U), AFJS/INOV, Jan-Dec 84, 3D 60. 

7 Ltr (J) ». 3 Atch (U), AFiS/INO t 
Organization Structure," 23 Ju! 84, < 

section of this History. 

lODraft HOA (U), AFSAC with AF/1NE, n.d., SD 62. 

^Response to Inquiry (U), AFIS/MO to AFIS/HO, 15 Aug 85, Si) 


13For a lengthier miss ion statement see Mission Statement, 
Special studies Division {AF1S/INOA), 1984, SU 65. See also Ltr 
(U), AFIS/1N0A to AFI5/H0, "Questions Concerning AFIS/iNOA Segment 
of CY64 AFIS History jVour Ltr, 12 Aug 84)," 1« Aug 84, SO 66. 

"Hist Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), AFIS/INOA, Jan-Dec 81, SO 51; 
Staff Sumraary Sheet (S/NF/MN) w. 1 Atch (S/NF/WN), AFIS/INOA to 
AF/INE et al, "MQ USAF CCtu Intelligence Status Report 84-01," 
n.d., SO 67. 

ISsteff S 
AFIS/lNUA to AF/IKE et al, 
Report 84-0'," n.d., SD 6s. 

16k ss (S/fiF/w;;), AFIS/i! 
Concealment and Deception (C 
(U)," 2415102 Apr 84, SO 69. 

Report 34-04," n.d., SU 7o. 

"HQ OSAF CC60 Int 

^Staff Summary Sheet (SJlirm) k. , 1 Atch {S/NF/wS), 
AFIS/IHOA to AF/ii;£R et al, "HO USAF D£D Intelligence Status 
Keport 64-06," n.d., SD 71. See also Staff Sugary Sheet 
(S/SF/Wfi) w. 1 Atch (S/Nr/Wfc), AFIS/INOA to AF/1NER et al, "HQ 
USkt CCS.D Intelligence Status Report 84-05." 2S Jun 85, SD 72. 

29?3E (S/NF/wr;), AFIS/INOA to AIG 10418, "HQ AFIS Denial and 

Deception (Dai 1 ) Intelligent "' ' " " 

S4, SD 73. 

AFIS/INOA to Col Shankland, 
ence Denial and Deception in 
is; Implications for U.S. 

■ sistant for Joint Matters, ACS/I to Col. 
n.s., 2 Nov 83, SD 75; The proposal for 
the establishment of a dedicated national level DSD unit is filed 
with AFIS/HO records in the SCIF in the Fort Belvoir compound. 
See also Ltr (S), Director, OuIP Staff DU, to Deputy Director for 
Resources and Systems, DIA, "Congressional Tasking (if)," 19 Jul 
84, SD 76. 


«,«■» « tr * CU) ' #IS / 1,,m ^ AFIS/HO, "Questions Concerning 
AFIS/INOA Segment of CYB4 APIS History [Your Lt, 12 Aug 84) " 19 
Aug 85, S& 66. 

m ♦ ■ ^ 3 ,J,V' f IC t0 ESC/IK et a1 ' 'October 1984 CCMTfiG 
Meeting, 12153552 Sep 84, SD 80; Agenda (U), ETL-LO, "Briefing 
and Tour of tU For SAG/ETL Camouflage, Concealment and deception 
technical Review Group Meeting," 11 Oct 84, SD 81. 


42Meao (S/NF/WN), Ht Hill to AFIS/IfcOA, "Briefing Activity 
}," 9 Nov 84, SD 91. 

*3H»n!o for Record £u), AFIS/INOA, "Trip Report - Goodfellox 
B, Texas (0)," n.C, 3D 92; Ltr (U), AFIS/INOA to AFIS/INOA, 
rip Report," 2S Sep 84, SD 93; Ltr (is), AFIS/INOA to AFIS/INOA 
al, "Trip Report," 30 Mar 84, SD 94; Memo (U), AFIS/INOA to 

DiNE/INi, "USAf« DJ3 Lectures,* 1 5 Nov 66, SD 95. (S), AflS/JK&A to AFIS/INOA et al, "Trip Report," 26 
p 64, SD 96. 

-^Ur (Jj, AriS/IsO.- to hr/DIK « 6 l p "Trip Report," 20 Sep 

*6s„L7!i OiMO Test Plan (If), 6 Jun 84, SD 98; Ltr ('}, 
"IS/IJ<uA to AF/3n£, "HQ liSAFt/uOXS SALTY OEKCrSS (U)," 2? Sep 64, 
~J 99; Memo for Record (U), Hsj. To*nseri3, AFIS/INOA, "SALTY OEKO 
slecon Kith Major H 3IK e, via ky-3, 25 Sep 84," 2= SEP 64, Sis 100; 
tr (U), USAFE/OOXSa to AFIS/iSuA, "Request for Tactical Deception 
riefinc Support (Ref Telseon, 19 Oct 8*1, " 31 Oct 64, SO 3,01; 
smo for Record (U), Kaj. TomisenC, AFIS/IffOfi, "uSAF Request for 
sct-ical Deception Briefino to Support SALTY DEMO," 23 Nov 84, SO 

Artist Data Rprt (S/NF/Wii), AFIS/INOA, Jan-Dec 84, SD 51; Ltr 
(5), AFIS/INOA to AFIS/R£0u, "Reserve Unit Tasking: Cuban 

Camouflage, Concealment and Deception (0)," S Jan 84, SD 105; Post 
Trip Report {U}, ». 3 Atchs (0), "TDV to DTS 25, Bergstrom AF3, 
Tx, 6-8 Apr 84, SSat Fraleigh," n.d., SD 106; Hesio for Record (u), 
Baj. Townsend, AFIS/INOA, 21 May 84, SD 107; Ltr (U), AFIS/INOA to 
AFIS/RE, "Request for support from DTS-6, Dover AFB," 21 Kay 84, 
3D 103; Memo for Record (0), Maj. Towsend, AFIS/INOA, "Reservist 
Keek-end Tasfci'ic," 21 Jun 84, SO 109; Ltr (U), AFIS/INOA to 
AF IS/HO, "fvea Individual Mobilization Augmentee (IMA) Review (U) 
(Your Ltr, 17 Hiy 84)," 20 Jul 84, SO 110; Memo (0), AFIS/IMA to 
AF/OUit, "Air Force Reserve Support to Denial and Deception (Dfrii} 


Mission - INFORMATION MEMORANDUM," 20 Jul 84, SD 111 Ltr {U), 
AFIS/INOA to AFIS/RE, "Request for COMNT Billet {a)," 17 Aug 84, 
SD 112. 

50ltr (U) w, 4 Atch (LI), Budget Officer, library of Congress, 
to AFIS/INOA, n.s., 27 Jul 84, SD 113; Ltr (U), AFIS/INOA to 
AFIS/AC, "AEDC CC6J Research Contract," 27 Jan 84, SD 114; Ltr 
(UJ, AEDC/ACB to AFIS/ACF, "AF Form 18S. Project Order No. 84 
AFIS-001," 7 Mar 85, SD 115. (U), ACS/I to Genera! Stilwell, n.s., 9 Jan 84, SD 116. 
Memo (U) w. 1 Atcn (U), AFIS/INOA to AF/DINE, "USAflNTEL 500-4 
Classification Upgrade/Final Review -- INFORMATION MEMORANDUM,' 1 

n.d., SO 117 hist Oats Rcrt (.S/NF/WN), AFIS/IKOA, Jan-Dec 64, SD 
51; Conversation (J), AFIS Historian w. Haj. Robert Townsend, 
AFIS/INEJA, 16 Aug 34. 

s *Ksc (C), AFSSO/USAF/IKS to NPIC/03/OSG-CD, "Connection 
Priority of Svsteras Terminals (!>]," I3I215Z Sep 64, Su 118; Ltr 
(U), AFIS/iNvA to AFIS/IIO, "OiO Computer Requirements," 29 Nov 
84, SD 119; AFIS/INOA Five Year Systems Plan (U), AFlS/INOfi, n.d. 
Su 120; Hist Data Hprt (5/NF/Wi), AFIS/IIiOA, Jan-Dec 84, SO 51. 

5 3wee*1y Activity Reports (S/NF/KN), AFIS/INOA, 32 Reports, I 
May 1934 - 16 Nov 1984, SD 121; Conversation (U), AFIS Historian 
w. Kaj. Robert Townsend, AFIS/INOA, 16 A ug 85. 

Jan-Dec 34, 


63. T 

; Dat 
ne AF 

a _ Rprt (U 

}, AFiS/lNGZ, 



59rii s t 
SD 63. 


a Rprt 



, ft. Kashiro 



66 H ist 


i Rprt { 

UJ, A 


Jan-Dec 84, $ 





if or a detailed mission statement, including the wartime 
an, see AF1SR 23-1 (Li), "Organization and functions Air Force 
ligence Service fAFSS}," Section T, 15 Feb 63, SB 23. 

biographical Sketch (UJ, Col. Thomas E. Lee, AFIS/IKT, ■ 
54, SO 122; Hist Data Kprt (S/NF/WN) , AFlS/IhT, Jan-Uec 84, SD 

ist Data Sprt (S/n 

Proceedings (S/KF), SS 124. 

Lata Sprt (S/NF/WK), AriS/l«T, 
!iotes (C), JJ-iJt'i Q'jn Group, ki 

i-Dec 34, SD 123. 

■ Meeting, r<ov 84, Sii 

^For Technical Eiotes B4-D2, 84-03, and 84-04, see SD 1Z8. 
Technical Note 84-01, because it has classified S/RD and Technical 
Note 84-OS, because it is classified TS, are on file in the 
AF IS/HO Archives, Fort Belvoir, Virginia. 

; Updates (S) 1-1933 and 2-i, 1984 see 


2 ? Ltr JU), AF1S/1NTA, Mr. Constantine 8. Pappas and Capt. 
Laurie S. Eliasson, to AFIS/1NT, AF/IN, "Trip Report," 1 Aug 84, 
SO 132. 

&lbid. Other 

Wlbid. Other 

3lLtr (S), AFIS/fMTA, Lt. Col. Vincent to «FIS/INT6 et s 
"Trip Report (U)," 5 Sep 64, SO 133. 

36Staff Summary Sheet (5) w. 1 Atch (S) and 1 Atch (U), 
AFIS/IKT to AF/IN, "Weapons Target List," 29 Aug 84, SO 134. 

booklet (FOUO), AFIS/INT, Target Intelligence Officers 
Worldwide Position Descriptions , Feb 84, SD 135. 

3a Ltr (U) and 1 Atch (U) , AFIS/KiTS to Conference Attendees 
et a), "Report o f the Air Force Mapping, Charting & Geodetic 
Conference I," 19S4, SU 136. 

«Ltr (U> w. 1 Atch (UJ, AF1S/1NT to USAF/IN et al, "Report 
of the Air Force Geodetic and Geophysical Conference V," 13 Aug 
84, SD 137. 

*5« sg (u), AFIS/INT to AFSC/TEUX, "Synthetic Aperature Radar 
(SAR) Sinwlation Digital Cartographic Data Requirements," 2 Oct 
84, SD 138. 


"National Statement (U), AFIS/INT8, "The United States 
National Statement on Recommendations Made in the riC Review of the 
Report of the Z7th Meeting of Working Party 64 Aeronautical Charts 
and Flight Information Publications," 1984, SO 140. (0), AF/Ifi to Deputy Director for Plans and 
Requirements, DHA, "CYS4 Mapping, Charting, and Geodesy (HC6G) 
Area Requirements," 1 Jun 84, SO 141. 

49Ltr (U), AFIS/IJtT to DNA, "Defense Mapping Agency Digital 
Data Base Support for 8-18 Weapon System Trainer (WST)," 11 Jan 
84, SD 142, See also Ksg (U), AFIS/1NTB to DriAAC/PRRN, "S-1E Test 
Program Support - AF Contract F33657-81-C-C212," Q521G5Z Jan 84, 
SD 143. 

50staff Summary Sheet (U), AFIS/JNT to AF/INE et al, "Defense 
Mapping Agency (OKA) Support for B-1B Weapon Systems Trainer 
(WST)," 1 Mar 84, SD 144. 

52ltr {U}, AF1S/INT to UHA, 
Landmass Simulation System (IDRLMS),' 

S3Ltr (U), AFIS/IKT to DRA, 
Digital Cartographic Data Requirement 


55 L tr (U), w. 2 Atch (J) 
Battalion/CC, n.s., S Aug 84, SO 143. 

5&Ltr (U) w. 1 Atch {UJ, AH 
"Report of the Air Force Kappino, C 
I," n.d., SD 136. 

5ST1G Report (PRIV DOC), Air Force Inspection and Safety 
Center, "Report on Functional Management Inspection of Mapping, 
Charting, and Geodesy," Pfl 84-601, 7 Feb-16 Nov 84, SO 149. 


eo-64 ibid . 

^Technical Note i 
lesy Manpower Become 


66Hi 5 t Oata k P rt (S/fJF/WN), AFIS/INT, Jan-Dec 84, SO 123. 

^Occupational Survey Report (U), USAf Occupational 
Measurement Center, ATC, "Cartography/Geodesy Utilization field 
and Geodetic Career Field (AFSs 57XX and 222X0)," AFPT 90-57X-469. 
Jan 84, SO 150. (li), w. 2 Atch (U), AFIS/INTB to Distribution 
"Minutes of the 57XX and 222X0 Education and Training Requir 

Conference," 25 Jul 84, SO 151. 



Geodesy Off- 


ch (U), fiFIS/INTB to Oefense Mapping School, 
Requirements for Mapping, Charting, and 
■," 10 Sep m, SO 152. 

(U), AFIS/INT to AF/MPPE, "Proposed Education 


. AFIS/INT3 et al, 

7 6]_tr (U), flFIS/INTa to AFIS/INTS et , 

rip Report," 15 
-ip Report," 10 



iFor an expanded mission statement see AFISR 23-1 {U), 
"Organ izat ion and Functions of Air force Intelligence Service 
(AFIS)," Section fi, 15 Feb 84, SO 23. This INU segment of the 
AFIS history was written, in part, from the directorate's 
historical data reports, prepared by Mr. Karl Owens. See Ltr (U), 
w. I Atch (U) and 2 Atchs <S), "AFIS/SNU CY 1984 History," n.d., 
SD 157. 

a kprt {$}, AFIS/lNu, Jan-Dec 

U *prt (Si, AFIS/lt.u, Jan-Sec 84, SO 25?: Msg (C), 
AiG 7-0-2-0, "1*5 300 00(7 S4 Debriefing of Lt. 
391943Z Feb Si, Sj 158. 

7 Ur (U), Af/IN to DIWPS, "Air Force .Intelligence Service 
(AFIS) KesponsibilUies in Evasion Char; Oevelopment," 12 Apr 81, 
SO 159. See also Ltr (U), AFIS/iNU to AF/INVXS, "USAF SID 
Conference (INYX5 Memo. 25 Jan 34]," 16 Fee 84, SO 160. 

llDOO Directive 1300.7 £U}, "Training and Education Measures 
Necessary to Support the Code of Conduct," 19 Dec 64, SD 163. See 
also Staff Summary Sheet {0} , w. 43 Atehs (0), '"Changes to 000 
Directive 1300.7/ 20 Jul 84, SO 164. 


X3Hist Data Rprt (S), AFIS/INU, Jan-Dec 84, SO 157. 

s (U), AFIS/INU to HQ USAF/xCOfiV, 

for Joint Interest Production of SAVPIN 602397," ?4 Jul 34, SD 
166; Hist Data ftprt (S), AFlS/iau, Jan-Dec 84, SD 157; Response to 
Intvw Question (U), AFIS/1NU to AFIS/HG, 20 Jun 85. 

16DDO form 1995-2, <U) AFIS/IItU, 23 Jul S4, SD 167. See also 
Ltr JU), AFIS/1NU to Department of the Arsiy/GDCSOPS, "Proposed 
Level B/C Resistance Training Film Script," 11 Jan 84, SD 168. 

ITUr (D), AFIS/INU to AF IS, OASD(PA), "Code of Conduct 
Information Spots," 2 tfar 84, SD 169; Ltr {Uj, Alan D, Edicfc to 
John Mitchell , "Evaluation of Concept /Treatment Proposals for WO 
Project 84-8, 'Standards of Conduct/Code of Conduct,'" 1 Nov 84, 


20 ie - 

«nist Data fiprt (5), AflS/INU, Jan-Dec 84, SO 157; Ltr (U) 
and 1 Atch (C), AFIS/3NJ to Army/TRD et a), "Code of Conduct 
Training Program Instruction, " 21 D ec 84, SO 165. 

2?Hist Data Rprt (S), AF1S/INU, Jan^Dec 84, SD 157. 

2 £ Final Report (5), AFIS/INU, "Evasion Exercise RIDGE RUNNER 
1984," 4 Dec 84, SD ; Ltr (UJ, 5S-402 to AF1S/INUA, "Letter of 
Appreciation," 1 Oct 84, SD 173. 

2 g Ltr (U), AFIS/INU6 to AFIS/INU, "HQ ATC S-V80-A Course 
Training Standards (CTS) Conference," 7 Dec B4, SD 174. 


3?itr (U), AFIS/INUAA [KSgt Lovelady) to AFIS/INUA i 
"Trip Report - Green Flag 84-03," 23 Kar 84, SO 175. 


«Ur (U) w. 1 Atch {0}, AFlS/iNU to USAFWP7F st al, 
faluatlon of USAF Academy SERE Training Program," 16 Aug 84, SO 


SUbid. (u), AFIS/iiW to HQ ATC/MNZ, "Suggestions to Cor 
Draft AFK 64-5," 23 Kay trt, SO ISi. 

5S Ltr (U), AFIS/INU to HQ USAF/HPPTF, "ATC Course fvaining 
Standard (Basic Survival Training, S-V63-A}," 30 Apr 84, SO 183. 
For a recommendation about course S-VSa-A, see Ltr (U), AF2S/JNSS 
to HQ ATC/Di», "S-V82-A Student Withdrawal Procedures," 13 Mar 84, 

SD 184. 

56Ltr {05 and 1 Atch (U), AFIS/INU to HQ USAF/f>PPT, 
"Evaluation of ATC Course S-V30-A, Fairchild AfE, WA " 30 Nov 84, 

SD 185. 

"ltr (ij), AFIS/INU to HQ USAF/MPCHPQI , "Special Experience 
Identifier (S-I) for Evasion and Escape (lit) Operations," 29 May 

8t, su iae. 

5 "Hesccr,se to Intvw Questions (U). AFIS/INd to AFLS/Hu. ?il 

6GKist Data fiprt (U), AFIS/INJ, Jan-Gee 84, SD 157. 
&ihist {5/ii?m/uZ), AFSS, Jan-Dec 33, p 12?. 

63hist iata Rprt (S), AFIS/irW, Jar-Dec 84, SU 157. 


67 fiist data fiprt (S), aFIS/INU, Jan^ec 84, SO 167. 

: < u .) 

^Kist Data Kprt (S), AflS/INU, Jan-Dec 84. SD 157. 

■1S/1NUA, "Weekly Diary, 16-27 Jul 

^3taeirio for Record {U}, J. KitcheH, AFIS/IMUA, "Trip Report - 
SERE School, Brunswick, ME," 3 Oec 84, SD 190. {U}, and 1 Atch (U), AFIS/DAD to AFIS/1NU, "Microforra 
System Add-On Approval Reauest (your Ltr, 19 Sep 84)," 20 Sep 84, 
SD 191; Ltr (U), AFIS/INU to 76 ALD/LGSC, LGCC, "A-B Priority 
Justification for Microform Equipment," 16 Oct 84, SD 192. 

7S Hist Data Rprt (SJ, AFIS/INU, Jan-Dec 84, SD 157. 


"Staff Sundry Sfw 
AF/AC, et a!, "USAF Anti 
84, Su 195; Ltr (uj, Ar/f- 
Janyarv 1934 Meeting of 
Feb S4, 5D 196. 

jsrO," 19 £>ec S4, 

Atch (S/KF), Af/iiT to 
.roup Report fu)," 16 Kay 


T f Sugary Sheet {S/KF; *. 1 Atch (S/Nf), AF/IGI to 
;1, "USA, 1 Antiterrorism Task Group Report (U)," 16 Kay 

S7 List of File's Objectives (FOiJO), AFIS/INU, n.d., SD 201. 
83|-:ist Data Rprt (S;, AFIS/INLJ, ^ari-kec 64, s(5 157, See a' 

SSstaff Summary Sheet {S/NF} w. 1 fltch {») and 1 Atch (CJ, 
"DQD evasion and Escape Program," 19 Sep 64, SU 203. See also, 
Eicerpt IS], Graft A?!S Objective Plan, AFIS/INU, 22 Feb 64, SO 

14 Atcns (U), HQ USAF/XOXIO to AFIS/ilili, "000 
soner of War for JCS Pub 1, ODD Dictionary of 
lated Terms," 2? Jui 84, SO 207. 

;C), AF/1NYS to AFiS/If. 

"Ur (U), Aris/IHU to fif/UiVS, "Security fceview of Pelt; 
Force by Co!. Seckwith (Ret) <U}," 2 Apr 84, SO 211; ltr~JWr, 
AF/IftVS to ACS/I/Security Oivision/Dept of the Araiv, "Security 
ft e* ! "sw of pelta , Force by Col. Seckwith (Ret) (U)," 19 Apr 64, SD 


UF1SR 23-1 (U), "Organisation and functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service (APIS)," Section Q, 15 Feb 84, SO 23. 

?Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/IfiC, Jan-Dec 84, SD 213. 

Response to Intvw Question (UJ, Capt. Nettis, AFIS/INC to 
AFiS/HQ, 1? J u n 85; Mist Data Rprt (U), AHS/1NC, Jan-Oec 84, 
SD 213. 

s Hist Sata Rprt (UJ, AFIS/IKC, Jan-Dee 84, SO 213. 

■ Awareness Program," SO (U), KQ ATC BCS/Operatfons to HQ AFIS/IN, "DPT Soviet 
Awareness Briefir.g," 10 May 84, SO 217. 

ISStaff Summary Sheet (ii), AFIS/INCR to ACS/I, "UPT Soviet 
Awareness Briefings," 21 Kay 84, SU 218. Ur (U), ACS/I to 
ATC/DO, "UPT Soviet Awareness Briefing (Your Ur, 10 Hay 841," 

Rprt (UJ, AFIS/INC, Jan-Dec S 


"Ltr (U), and J Atch (if), AFIS/INC to AFIS/XP, MO, 'WIS 
Initiatives for FYB7-91 POM, 3 13 Oec 81, SD 222. 

20Ltr (U) and 1 Atch (U), AFIS/CV to AFIS/INC et a!, "Co^and 
Ranking of FVS7-91 POPS Initiatives." 20 Dec 84, Si) 223. 

Z1 ^r?? ( '^ ! (U >' Sovi et Awareness Briefing Teara within AFIS/RE, 

AFIS/RE, 12 Jan 84, 224. 


"APIS/HO 6 17°J lnt ™ Que5ti0n (U| " Capt - Nett ' s . AFIS/INC to 


ZSHist (S/Nr/Wn/NC}, APIS, Jan-Dec 1983, p 138. 

26 Kesponse to Intvw Question (U), Capt. Nettis AFIS/IWC to 

AFiS/Hu, 17 Jun 85; Msg (S/LIMD1S/RQDCA), AF/IS to USAFS/I& 
Jhroat Training Facility (TIF) Orientation Tour (U),» 1021QOZ Kay 

"Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/INC, Jan-Dec 84, SD 213. 

zs Fact Sheet (U), SAF/H*, 85-1, 
216. This sheet lists each of the eighteen pui 
'Soviet Military Thought" series. 


30 Jbid. 

^Discussion (U), Dr. fcoore, AFIS/iNC w.ViS Histc 

^Ltr (U), AFIS/INC to FEIS, n.s., 4 Oct 84, SO ; 
Intvw Question (U), AFIS/INC to AFIS/HO, 17 Jun 8 

33 See the supporting documents in 
Jan-Dec 84, SD 213. For the Sovi 
in 1984, see SD 226. 

M ^ rr3 ^ ive J " stffi =ation ^r New Initiative (if), AFIS/INCF, 8 Nov 
84 SO 227; Ltr [U) and 1 Atch (U), AFIS/INC to AFIS/XP, MO, 
"AFIS Initiatives for FV 87-91 POM," 13 Dec 84, SD 222. 

35 riist Data Rprt {UJ, AFIS/INC, Jen-Dec 84, SD 213- Discussion 
(U), Dr. Moore. AFIS/ lUC w. AFIS Historic. 4 ,h,n fi=. 




^Discussion (U), Or. Moore, AFIS/INC w. AFIS Historian, 4 . 
38Response to Intvw Question, AFIS/INC to AFIS/HG, 17 Jun 6£ 
n (U), Dr. Hoore, AFIS/INC 

Sprt (U), AFIS/IHC, Jan-Dec 84, SD 213. 

* 4 f-isg (J), AFIS/InC to uSuAO Moscow, "Travel to U! 
34, SD 229; Msg (U), AFiS/IKC to USDAO Moscow, ' 
0919002 Jul 84, Si 230. 

«lbi (U), AFIS/INC to AFIS/DP, "Nomination for Hoyt S. Vandenberg 
Award, " 14 Feb 84, SO 232; Staff Suiisnary Sheet (U), AFIS/INC to 
ACS/I, "Air Force Association (AFA) Citation of Honor," 29 Aug 
84, SO 233; feilgram (U), AFA President to AFIS/INC, 1-019157A 
228 08/15/84, SD 234. 



iFor the detailed Mission statement see AFISR 23-1 {«), 
"Organization and Functions Air Force Intelligence Service 
(AFfS)," 15 Feb 84, SD 23, The INri section of the AFIS History 
was written, in part, frosa the 3HH directorate's historical data 
report. See Ltr (4J) and 1 fttch (fOUu), AFIS/INtf to AFIS/HO, 
"Directorate CY SA History inputs, AFIS/CV Itr, dtd 20 flov 83,° 12 
Feb 85, SO 235. 

Zfiist Data fiprt (fuLJQ), AFIS/INii, Jan-Dec 8S, SO £35. 

■ 31 Dec 83, p 149. 

" AFI5/1NH, 1934, 

ArlS/ISfi, Jan-Dec 

iteria," from Air Attache 

ISlntvw (U), AFIS Historian w. Col Steinmiller, AFIS/INH, 17 Jan 

i&Hist Data Rprt (FOOO), AFIS/1NK, Jan-Dec 64, SD 235. 

1/Intvw (U), AFIS Bistaria" w. Lt Col Gillaspy, AFIS/INH, 39 Mar 


ISExcerpt {U}, Brfg Paper (U), "Air Attache Briefing," AFIS/INH, 
Jan 84, p 19, SD £19 in Hist {5/NF/WNC/DECL:QADR), AFJS, 1 Jan - 
31 Dec 83. 

l^Kist Data Rprt (FOUOJ, AFIS/INH, Jan-Dec 84, SD235. 


£1 "Naval Postgraduate School," (U), Atch 4, INH Recruitment 
Package, SD ZZQ in Hist (S/NF/WN/K/QECUQASR), AF;S, I Jan - 31 
Dec 33. 

22a 1st Data ftprt (FOUOj, AFIS/INH, Jan-Dec 84, SD 235. 

sn-L-ec Si, SO 235. 

ZfiTrip P.D/t (FuiiO), "St; 
Si, SHSot Pool, AFIS/Irir, 

2'lntvw (U), AF1S Historian w. Lt Leach, AFIS/INH, 23 Kar 85. 

^Newsletters (U), "Attache Affairs," AHS/INH, Apr, Sep, ue; 84, 
SD 238. 

ZSi/ic-Tc^r ftprts, (S/MF ) AIRAs and mKAs to AFI5/IW, 1984, SD 
3°rii5t Data fiprt ,FOUQ;, tflS/lhii, Jars-Dec &5, SD 235. 



lAFISfi 23-1 (U), "Organization and Functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service (AFIS), Section I, 15 Feb 84, SO 23. This 
segment of the AFIS History concerning the Directorate of Security 
and Communications Management was based, in part, on the AFIS/INS 
Historical Data Report (S/NF), Jan-Uec 84, SD 240. The point of 
contact for the report was Maj. Michael J, Bernott. The report 
consisted of three major subparts, one for each of the INS 
divisions. Numerous documents were attached to the report, and 
Coionel Huey, the colander of the directorate, stated, "He have 
tried to select primary document at ion and let it speak for us." 
Information from these documents and from a follow-up interview 
were blended into the LnS section of the AFIS History. 

}ltr (D), AFJS/MO i 

Htsff Suraraary Sheet fU), w. 2 Atchs (J), AFI 
"Dual-Hatting of Key Security and Corcmunlcatic 
Positions," 20 Seo 83, SD 242. 

4 lDid-; Ltr (U), AFIS/W to 
Allocation Adjustment," 13 Nov 88 
AFIS/INS, (!. = ., 6 Hcv 83, SD 244. 

Slbid.; Ltr (D), AHS/1NS to AFIS/DPC, MO, "Requ-U for 
Personnel Action," X4 Sep 84, SD 246. Ltr (U), AFIS ifiS to 
KFiS,'M0, "Realignment of JHSC Unit Manpower Document (UMD) 
Position," 30 Aug 84, SD 247; Intvv., AFIS Historian w. Maj. 
Sernott, AFIS/INS, 10 Jun SS. * 

Response to Intvw Question, AFIS/INS to AFIS/HO, 19 ,l,n 85, 
SD 245; Ltr {U}, AFIS/iiiS to AflS/MO, DP, "Request for Realignment 
of INS Unit Manpower Document Positions," 16 Nov 84, SD 243. 

a Ur (U), AFIS/ISSO to AFIS/INS, "Establishment of SCI 
Product Management Section (INSDOM)," 1 Dec 84, SD 249; Hist Data 

Rprt {5/NF}, AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 84, SO 240. 

Sh'ist Data Rprt {S/NF}, AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 84, SD 240. 


^Ltr (U), AflS/ISS to AFIS/MO, DP, "Realignment of INS UKD 


l^Ltr (U), AFIS/INS to AFIS/HO, DP, "Reorganization of IMSC," 
24 Jan 64, SD 251. Intvw (U), AF1S Historian w. Maj. Bernott, 
AFIS/IMS, 10 Jun 35. 

, AFIS/IHC, 10 Jun 

(U), AFIS/INS to AF1S/M0, OP, "Realignment of INS !« 
" 17 Kay 84, SD 25:.; intyw (U), AF1S Historian w. Kaj. 
FIS/ISS, 10 Jun 85. 

^Ltr (Uj, AFIS/IKS t 
of Gray Telephone Relocation," 23 fejg B4, SD 356. Ltr (U), 
AFIS/INS to liet I, 2045 Ci=/Cl, "Funding for Boiling AF5 Cable 
Project," IE Oct 84, Sil 257; Ltr (UJ, AFIS/IMC to 1100 «Bk/DC, 
"Request for Support," 1 Oct S3, SD 258; Hist Data Rprt (SAF), 
AFIS/IMS, Jan-Dec 84, SD 240. 

^Hist Data Rprt (S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 84, SG 240. 

;vw Question {U}, AFIS/INS to AFIS/HO, 

■/ Question (U), AFIS/INS to AFIS/HO, 19 Jun 

. Oats Rprt {S/NF}, AFIS/INS, Jw-Dec 84, 50 
vw Questions, AFIS/INS to AFIS/HO, 19 Jun 85, 


3?Ltr (U), AF/IN to AF/IG, "Security Clearances for Retired 
General Officers," 3 Feb 34, SO 259; Staff Sunroary Sheet, AFIS/INS 
to ACS/I, "Security Clearances for Retired General Officers," 2 
Feb 84, SD 260. 

> AF/IN, ' 
-, 3 Feb a 

30Hist Data Rprt (S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Oec 84, SO 240. 

31~37j B id. 

33 Ksg (C) , AFSSO USAF/ INS to RQXAD, "Procedures for 
Intelligence Information Appearing In The Media (ROXAU 65-84) 
(U)," 2313152 Aug 84, SD 262. See also, Msg (C), AFSSO USAF/IN to 
ROxaO, "Media leaks (ROXAD 68-84} (U), "0515251 Sep 84, SO 263. 

3S H!st Oata Rprt (S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 8-5, SD 240; Kerno 
(U), with. Atch Form (U), Chairman, UOIS, to Chairman, SECQK, 
"Reporting Intelligence Leaks to SECOM," QGC-84-52918, 6 Nov 84, 
SD 264. 

40nist Data Rpr 
s SU), AFIS/INS, 1 

t (S/NF), AFlS/ltfS, Jan-Oec 
FY 1984, SO 265. 

"Hist Data Rprt 

(S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Oec 84 

«-«I b id. 

4 =Chart (FOUO), 
, SO 266. 


a &ItJid. 

"Response to Intvw Question (U), AFIS/INS to AFIS/HO, 19 Jim 
85, SO 245; Ltr (U), «. I Atch (U), AFIS/INS to AF/INV et al, 
"Automated Message Handling System (AMHS) Weekly Status Report," 
24 Feb 84, SD 267; Staff Summary Sheet (U), AFIS/INS to ACS/I, 
"Installation of AF/IN Automated Message Handling System (ANHSJ," 
n.d., SD 268; Ltr {U), AFIS/INS to AFIS/INE and AFIS/INT, "AMHS 
Site Preparation for installation of Conusor! i cat ions Equipment," 6 
inn 84, SD 269; Ltr (C), AFIS/INS to HQ USAF/PRPRB, "Request for 
Extension of Temporary Precedence Rating in Support of the AMHS 
Installation and AF/IN Gray Telephone Switch (0), 19 Jul 84, SD 


48hist Data Rprt (S/NFi, AFIS/INS, Jan-Oee. 84, SD 240. 


50Hi 5 t Data Rprt (S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 8a, SD 240. 


^Msg (U), AFSSO USAF/1NS to ROXAD, "AFIS SCI Security 

Advisory ROXAU 4-83 (V) ," 2919407 Dec 83, SO 271. 

^Course Outline (U), AFI5/IM5. AFIS 002, 17 Sep 84, SO 272. 

MMsg (U), AFSSO USAF/INS to ROXAO, "SCI Security Manager's 
Conference (ROXAD 59-84]," 031415Z Mug 84, SO 273; Conference 
Agenda {UJ, AFIS/INS, n.d., SO 274; List of Attendees (U), 
AFIS/INS, "1984 USAF SCi Security Managers Conference," n.d., SO 

Sernott, AFIS/INS t 


58fisg (C/NFJ, AFSSO USAF/INS to ROXAD, "AF „CI Security 
Advisory fROX*L) 22-84)," 3G19Q0Z Apr 84, SO 277; Msg (U), AFSSO 
USAF/I!iS to KOXAO. "Proper Use of Coversheets (ROXAiJ 52-84)," 
2312302 Jul 84, SD 278. 

59«sg (C/Kr), AFSSO USAF/HJS to *ROXAD, "AF SCI Security 
Advisory (ROxAD 22-84)," 3G130QZ Apr 84, SD 277; Msg (0), AFSSO 
USAF/INS to ROXAD, "Proper Use of Coversheets (ROXAD 52-841," 
231230Z Jul 84, SD 278. 

60 «sg (C), AFSSO USAF/INS to ROXAO, "DIA SSO/TCO Security 
Enhancement Program (ROXAD 77-84}," 271820Z Sep 84, SD 279. 

^Response to Intvw Question flf), AFIS/INS to AFIS/HO, 19 Oun 
85, SD 245; Minutes (U) SAES Meetings, 1 Mar 84, 14 May 84, 14 Jyn 
34, 26 Jul 84, SO 230. 

Wi'isg (D), AFSSu USAF/Ii.S to ROXAD, "DCI SECQK Security 


AFIS/tNSDE to NSA, "DC! Security Educators Seialnar," 10 Sep 84, SO 

63Hist Data Hprt (S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 84, SD 240. 


66ltr (Uj, AFIS/INSD to AF/CVS, "Trip Report - CORONA FALL 
84," 23 Oct 84, SO 254. 


6Sur (S/NF), AFIS/IMSP to SAF/GS, "Communications and 
Privacy Support to the Secretary of the Air Force," 15 Nov 84, SD 
285. Ltr S/NF, AFIS/lMSD to AF/CC, "SCI Cosmiunicat ions /Privacy 
Traffic Support to CSAF (U)," 4 May 84, SD 286. Ltr (S/NF), 
AFIS/INSO to AF/CC, "SCI Consauni cat ions/Privacy Traffic Support to 
CSAF (U)," 6 Apr 64, SO 287; Ltr (C), AFIS/INSU to A^/CC, "SCI 
Comnunications/Privacy Traffic Support to CSAF 1 ," 7 Ayg 84, SO 288; 
Ltr (U), AFIS/INU to Af/CC, "Communications and Privacy Support to 
the Chief of Staff," 20 Sep 84, SO 289. 

69«sg (C], AFSSO U5AF/INSD to SSO/DIA et a!, "March 84 USAF 
Senior Intelligence Officer (SIO) Conference (Uj," 271845; Feb 84, 

SO 290. 




85, SO 245. 

se to Intvw Quest 

ion (U), AFIS/INS 

"Heaio 1 

: or Record {0), 

TSgt Jamieson t 

3 AF1S/H0, 19 Jun 

Funding/Contracting," 6 Bee 84, SD £91. Memo for Record {UJ w. 1 
Atch (0), AFIS/INSDQ to AFIS/LNSQ, "MFR-XMP funding and Contract 
Status," n.d.. So 292; Hist Data Rprt (S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 
84, SD 240. 

t Oata Rprt (S/NF), AFIS/INS, Jan-Dec 84, SO 240. 


1AF1SR £3-1, "Organization and Functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service (APIS)," 15 Feb 84, SD 23. 
The RE section of the AFIS History was written, in part, by using 
the RE directorate's historical data report, prepared by SHSgt 
Silfcert Santa Cru? and RE staff. See Ltr (U), Lt Col Doyle, 
AFIS/REQR, to AFIS/HO, "CYSfl Historical Input to AFIS History," 18 
Jan 85, SD 293. For a discussion of issues affecting reservists, 
see also the AFSAC section of this AFIS History. 

2FACTB0UK (U), Air Force Intellisem 

APIS/RE, 1 Oct 84, p. 4, SD 294 (hereafter 
See also FACTBOOk, I w P r S4, SD 29a. 


Hist Data Rprt 
Biographical Information 
SD 296. 

(o), AFIS/RE, Jan-Dec 84, SO 29 
Sheet, "Oanald W. Swain," AFIS/FA, 19S 

&FACTBG0K, 1 Oct 34 

p. 8, SEJ 29*. 

?Hist Data Rprt (U) 

AFIS/R£, Jan-Dec 84, SD 233. 


p. 12, 5E> 294. 

SpACTjJOOK, 1 Oct 84 

pp. 13-14, SD 294. 

iofactsogk, i Oct as 

pp. 15-16, SD 234. 

"Hist Data Kprt (Uj 
the DTSs submit Historica 

AFISm, Ja..-Dec 84, SD 293. Each ye 
Data Reports/ 7 For the 1984 reports s 

l^Ltr fU), w. 1 Atch (U), ACS/I to SAC. et el, "Results of the 
Annual Assessment of the Intelligence Reserve Farces," 12 Dec 84, 
SD 298. 

Juery (U), AFIS/REP to AFSS/HO, I Jul 8=. 


* ? Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/RE, Jan-Dec 84, SD 293. 

t (U), AFIS/RE, Jan-Dec S 

2J Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/RE, Jan-Dec 80, SD 293. {b}, AFIS/KtOS to AflS/KE, "Trip Report," 18 Sep 84, SD 

2s-zei b i d . 

29menio for Record (U), Mr. Whitebergh, AFIS/KEGR, "Possible 
Participation of Navy Intelligence Reservists in 8IC/AIC," 19 Sep 
84, SD 302; Memo (U), w. Z Atch (U), RE/CC to ACS/I, "AFIR 
Programs of Special Interest - Information Memorandum, " 14 Feb 64, 
SD 303; Hist Uata Rprt (U), AFIS/RE, Jan-Dec 84, 50 293. 

30l D i d . 

33 ltr (U) and 1 Atch {U}, AF/INVX to AFIS/RE, "HUM! NT 
Architecture Plan {HAP}, Reserve Annex (REOR Letter, 22 Dec S3)," 
12 Jan 84, SD 305. 


35Ur (0), AFIS/RE to USAF/MPKX/KPX.3 et ai, "Paiace Heady 84 
Critique," 9 Aug 84, 3D 307. Ltr fU), AF1S/REQR to AFIS/RE, "Trip 
Report," 21 Sep 64, SD 3QS. 

r 85 After Action 

37fiist Oats Rprt (Uj , AFiS/RE, Jan-Qec 34, SI) 2S3. 

IF IS/RE OR, "UFL 1984 

SU 311. 

«Hist Data Rprt (Uj. 

**ltr (Uj, AFIS/R; PAD to AFI5/RE 5 Workshop Attendees, 

San Diego, CA 2-3 Jun 34," 32 Jun 84, SD 313. 

s 'tiist Data Rprt {U}, AFIS/Rt, Jan-Dec E4, 50 293. 

s6 ltr (u) k. 1 AtcH [U), AFIS/Rl to hDs, 80As, 
"Issues/Resolutions, Area Directors/Board of Advisors Workshop, 
20-21 Oct 84," 27 Iwv 84, SO 314. 

Artist Data Rprt (Uj, Jan-Dec 84, SO 293. 

Sl-S4| b1l i; Lt r (U), AFIS/RE to ADs et ai. "Selective 
Retention Screening Board," 3 Jan 64, SD 315. Hist Data Rprt (U). 
AFIS/RE, Jan-Oec 84, SD 293; See also Ksg (0), AFIS/MQ to 
PACAF/XPM et al, "ArSC 702KD Individual Mobilization Augmentee 
(iMA) Positions," 2S1713Z Aug 82, SD 316; M59 (Uj, PACAF/XPK to 
AFIS/MO, "AFSC 7G2X} Individual Mobil 'ration Augmentee (IMA) 
Positions," 1818307 Aug 82, SD 317; Ltr (0), AF/HPK to AlMAJCOtf- 
SOA-DSU, "Individual Mobilization Augnentee (IMA) Policy," 24 Sep 
82, SD 31S. 


SSHist Data Hprt (y), AFIS/RE, Jan-Dec 84, SD 293. 



lAFISR 23-1 (U), "Organizstion and Functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service (APIS)," Section P-l, 15 Feb 84, SD 23. The 
section of the AFIS history pertaining to the Directorate of 
Personnel was written in part, froai the Historical Data Repcrt 
(U), AFIS/DP, Jan-Dec 84, SO 320, prepared by ftsj. Marion £. 
OeUe and the DP staff. 

?Ltr (U) w. 3 Atchs fU), AFIS/DP to AFIS/HO, "Manpower and 
Organizational Change Requests," 1 Fee 84, SD 321; Ltr (U), 
AFIS/ttu to AFIS/DP, "Manpower and Organizational Change Requests 
(Your Ltr, I Feb 34)," t Feb 84, SD 322. 

,F IS/OP to AF-S/MO, "Keenest for hanpowe 
fiprt (U). AFIS/DP, Jan-Dec 85, SO 320. 

attendance at PI€ pro 
l Rprt (U), AFIS/DP, 

, 6 AtchS {U), fir/W 
ling Progre-iis," 19 t, c t 

"Quality of Anlaysis iiorninatisrss," 4 Dec 34, SD m, 

l^Staff Summary Sheet (U), AFIS/DPKT to ACS/I et al, "FYas 
QCI Exceptional Analyst Program," 4 Dec 34, SD 326, Staff Summary 
Sheet (V). AFIS/DPRT to ACS/I et al, "Defense Advanced Language 
and Area Studies Program," 4 Dec 84, SD 327; Hist Data Rprt ('J), 
Af IS/DP, Jan-Dec 84, SD 323. 

^Excerpt AFR 36-16, 3 Aug 84, p. 3, SD 326. 

I3 Ltr (U), AF/MPPE to AF/hP? et a?, "Minutes of the USAF Area 

ecialist ' 


," 3 Aug 84, SD 329; Memo (U), 

Kaj ton 


"LiSAF Area Special ist Program 

af "Ar M 

, SD 330; Staff Summary Sheet (0), 


ACS/I et 

Specialist Program," 24 Aug 84, SD 

). ACS/I t 

.0 AF/KP, ' 

"USA? Area Specialist Program (Vour 

meiso, 17 

3 84) * Ac 

tior. Memor 

andum," S Sep 84, SD 33?; Memo {U). 

, Maj Gen 


McCartney to AF 
Sep 84) - Mora 


, "U5Ar Area 5; 
;n Memorandum, ' 

se-mlist Program {Vc 
";7 Sep S3, SU 333. 

, U r *vm, 4 

l*Hist Dat£ 

1 fip: 

rt (U), 


, Jo-Sec 84, 

SO 320. 


"staff Su 
(APRs) Calendar 


-y She* 

- Tot's!, 

st (ilj, 

SD 334. 

to kFIS/DP et al, 
Performance Reports 

24ni S t Data 

, Rp: 

rt t Ui ' 


, Jan-Dec 84, 

SO 3ZG. 

2?Ltr £U] » 
Headquarters Or; 


Atch { 
un," 25 

U), ftF/CVA to AF/1N, 
Jun S4, SD 335; Ltr 


1 Atch (U), 

s AFIS/MO, "FY34 Management Headquarters Reduction (Af/lN 
Ltr, zb Jun 84)," 16 Jul 84, SO 336; Staff Summary Sheet (U), 
*iFIS/Mu to ACS/1 et al, "FYS4 Management Headquarters Reduction," 
19 Jul B«, SD 337; Ltr (U), AF/INY to Af IS/HO, "FY84 Management 
Headquarters Seduction (AF/IN ltr, 28 Jun 84)," 19 Jul 84, 50 338; 
Ltr (U), w. 1 Atch (UJ, Af/IS to 1947 NSG/WO, "FH984 Management 
Headquarters Drawdown," 33 Jul 84, SD 339; Ltr ('J), AFJS/MO to 
AF/IfitiiL. "Realignment of AF/IKEGL to AF15/INQL," 9 Nov 84, SD 
340; AFP, 23-47 (U), "Air Force Cortat Operations Staff {AFCG5)," 
30 Apr 79, 5i) 34'. 

2 8 Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/DP, Jan -Dec 84, SD 320. 

2SLtr (U), OIA Directorate for Training to AF/hPKS, "Air 
Force Coordination on DD Forms 1917 and 1932," 19 Jan 84, SD 342; 
Ltr (U), U1A to OCPO/MPKC, "Career Program," 9 Kay 84, SD 343; 
Staff Summary Sheet (U), AFIS/DPC to ACS/1 et al, "Snd Dev Plan 
(SDP) for AF Employees Covered by the Intellgience Career 
Development Program," 8 Jun 84, SD 344; Ltr (U), AF/MPK to AF/IN, 
"Individual Development Plan,..," 17 Jul 84, SD 345; «em for 
Record (U), "DJA/Air Force Data Exchange Meeting," 30 Aug 84, SD 
346; Ltr (UJ and I Atch (U), AF1S/DP to OCPO/MPKI, "System Change 
Report," 11 Oct 84, SD 347; List (U), "Civilian Intelligence 
Career Development Program Courses for OCPO Tables 1B8/238," n.d., 
SD 348. 

3 n Hist Data Rprt (U), ARS/uP Jan-Dec 84, SD 320; ttr (U) w. 
2 Atchs (U), MA/CC to ACS/I et a), "Defense Advanced Language and 
Ares Studies Program (OALASP}," 9 Nov 84, SD 349. 


3lLtr (U) w. 3 Atchs (U), Ass't Director, Agt 
Evaluation, OPM to Col Sherman, AF1S/CV, n.s., 1 
an 84, SO 350. 

33tfi$t o a ta Kprt {UJ, AFIS/DP, Jan-Dec 84, SO 320. (U), AFIS/DP to AF/IH Activities et al, "Conversion 

Instructions to Implement AFK 40-452...." 12 Jul 84, SD 352. Ltr 
(U), AFIS/DP to AF/IN Activities et al, "Conversion Instructions 
to Implement AFR 50-452 " 5 JuS 84, SO 353. 

35 3riefing Notes (UJ, AFIS/OPC, "AF rors 860," n.sJ., SO 354. 

J^Ltr (U), A? /IN to AF/Iii Activities et al, "Civilian 
Performance Management Program - Quality," 10 Oct 85. SD 355; ltr 
(U) w. 4 Atchs (u), AFIS/DP to feF/IN Activities et at, "Civilian 
Performance Mangemgnt Program - Quality Control Process," 15 Oct 
84, SD 356; Memo for Record (U), AFIS/DPC, "Civilian Performance 
Mgiat Program - Quality Control," n.d., SD 357. 

37l b - 

3SLtr (U) w. 5 Ate 

hs (U), AFIS/DP to n.s., "General 

Management Appraisal System 

(GMASJ, Kerit Pay and Awards," 17 May 

64, SD 358; Staff Summary : 

Sheet (U) w. 4 Atchs (0), AFIS/DPC to 

ACS/I et al, "Appointment oi 

; Merit Pay Unit Official for the 1S34 

Merit Pay Program," 19 Ju 

1 84, SD 359; Memo (U), AFIS/DPC to 

AF/IN, "Merit Pay Program 

Suspense, Control #541," 27 Jul 84, 

SD36Q; Ltr (U), AFI5/DPCE 

to All General Managers and Tnsir 

Supervisors, "Merit Pay Inc 

Tease," 21 Dec 64, SD361; List (U), 

AFIS/OP, "Performance and In. 

centive Awards," 1984, SD 362. 

39LSst (U), AFIS/BP, 

"Performance and incentive Awards," 

1984, SD 363. 

^Description Rprt (U), AFJS/DP, "Intelligence Youth 
Program," SD 363; Ltr (U), AFIS/INCF to AFIS/DPC, "Summer Youth 
Employment Proaram (Your Ltr, 30 Nov S3)," 3 Jan 84, SD 364; Ltr 
(UJ, AFIS/INE to AFIS/DPC, "Summer Youth Employment Proaram (Your 
Ltr, 30 Nov 83), " 4 Jan 84, SD 365. 

41AF1S Suggestion Pregram Log (U), AFIS/DP, 1984, SD 366. 


"Hist Data Rprt 90), AFIS/DP, Jan-Dec 84, SO 320. 




Footnote Supporting Document (SD) numbers refer to doi 
the CY1934 AFSAC rfistnry, VoSusues I-V. * 

lAFlSfi 23-2 (S/NF), 'Organization snd Functions Air force Special 
Activities Center (AFSAC} (U)," 20 Oec 8-!, SD I. This regulation 
includes AFSAC' s wartime mission st*tee»nt. 



*AFI5 Special Order G-6 (If), 12 Oct 84, SO 2. 

5AFSACK 23-11 (S), 10 Dec 84, "Detachment 23, Air Force Special 
Activities Center (AFSAC) (U)," SO 3. This regulation includes 
the wartime and contingency mission of Pet 23. 

6aFISK 23-2 (S/fcF), 20 Oec 84, SD- 1. 

? Mist Data fiprt (S/NF/NN/QRCOS), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

8AFISK 23-2 (S/NF), 20 Dec 84, SD 1. 

9AFISR 23-2 (S/NF), 20 Oec 84, SD 1. 

lOfor listings of key personnel within each of the AFSAC 
divisions, see Historical Data Reports (S/NF/WN), Mr. Toshitaka 
Hamayasu, AFSAC/INO, Jan~Jun B4, SO 4; Historical Data Report 
(S/NF/WN), Lt James R. Vasconcellos, Jr., AFSAC/INO, Jul-Oec 84, 
SO 5. Historical Data Report (S/NQFQRN/0RC0N/WN3NTU), Major 
William J. Bordas, AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

llResponse to Intvw Question (U), AFSAC/INXC to AFIS/HO, 14 Jun 

l^For a listing of 15 separate INO responsibilities, see AFISfi 23- 
2 {S/NF), 20 Oec 84, SO 1. The INO section of the AFSAC History 
was based in part upon the Historical Data Report (S/NF/WN), 
AFSAC/INO, Mr. Yoshitafca Hamayasu. Jan-Jun 84, SD 4; Ltr (U), 
AFSAC/INO, Mr. Heinz Nehlig to AFIS/HO, "INO Semiannual History 
input", 16 Aug 84, SD 4: Historical Data Report (S/NF/WN), 
AFSAC/INO, tt Jarues Vasconcellos, Jul-Dec 84, SO 5; Ltr {a), 
AFSAC/INO, Kr. Heinz Nehlig to AFIS/HO, "INO History Input," 28 
Feb 85, SO 5. 

14Hist Data Kprt (S/NF/WH), AFSAC/1SQ, Jul-Dec 84, SO 5. 

ISlbid., Response to Query (U), AFSAC/INOB to AHS/BO, 3 Jul 85. 

I6Response to Query (CLA5SIF. UWNQWN). AFSAC/INOAC to 
AFIS/Historian, 3 Jul 85. 

X7 Hist Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), AFSAC/2NO, Jan-Jun 84, SD 4. 

ISHist Sata Rprt (S/NF/WN), AFSAC/INO, Jul-Dec 84. SD S. 

i 9 Ibid. Response to Query (S/KF/WN), AFSAC/IKO to AFIS/HQ, 3 Jul 


: SD S; Response 

, SD 5; Response 

23fi eS ponse to Intvw Question £5), AFSAC/INOBS to AF1S/H0, 21 Jun 

^riist Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), AFSAC/INO, Jul-Dec 84, 5. 


26«sg (S/NF), AF/IN Liaison Office Howard AF8, Panama, to 
AFSAC/INO. "AFSAt Participation in Cotrtiined Document Exploitation 
Center (CQEC) (U), " 17190QZ Sep 84, SO S; Msg (C), 470 MJGP/CC to 
AFSAC/CC, "Oocument Exploitation (U) * ItflBOQZ Oct 84, SO 10; Ltr 
(S/NOFQRN), AfSAC/INXC to AFSAC/INXC etal, 'Trip Report (U)." n.d, 

"l n tv* (S/NF), AFIS Historian with MSgt flafflajini, AfSAC/Det 21, 2 
Jul 35. 

23lbfd.; Ltr (S/NF), "AFSAC/INXC to AFSAC/INXC et al, -Trip Report 
<U), "n.d., so 11. . 

29lbid. Memo (C/NF), Maj Cseh to AFSAC/CC, 'ABAC Support for 
Document Exploitation in Central America (C), * 2 Jan 85, SD 12. 

30 lntvw (S/NF), AFIS Historian with MSgt RaraazinS, AFSAC/Set 2!, 2 

) AFSAC/INXC, "Trip Report (U}," n.d., 

32lntvw (S/NF), AFIS Historian with «Sgt San.azinl AFSAC/Det 21, 2 
Jul 85. 

33H Sg (u) 470 H1GP/CC to AFSAC/INO, -Evaluation of AFEAC Support 
to 470th Document Exploitation (U)," 091600 Jan 85, SO 23. See 

also Ltr of Evaluation (U), Capt Swanson, CDEC/Det E, on KSgt 
Ramazini, AFSAC/Det 21, 20 Oec 84, SO 14. 

3*Hist Oata Reprt (S/ffF/Wfi). AFSAC/lNO, Jul-Dec 84. SD 5; Rprt 
(S), "Dallas and Los Angeles «CD Field Offices (U),» AFSAC/INUAC, 
7 Sep 84, SO 15. 

3S Hist Data Reprt 
Col Yankowski to 

36ni s t Data Reprt (S/NF/WiJ), AFSAC/1N0, Jan-Jun 84, SD 4; 
Conversation (S/NF/Wtj), AFI5 Historian w. Lt Vasconcellos, 
AfSAC'11,'033, 3 Ju 1 85. 

3?Hi:-t Oata Rprt (S/HF/WN), AFSAC/INO, Jul-Dec 84, 3D 5; Response 
to Inquiry (C/NF), AFSAC/ITOAC to AFIS/HQ, 3 Jul 85; Agenda (U), 
"Air Force NCO Workshop," AFSAC/INOAC, 19 Oct 84, SD 18. 

38"Western Hemisphere Bulletins", HQ AFSAC, 17 Hay, 2 Jul, 11 Sep, 
11 Dec 84, SO 19. 

39prograra (U), HQ AFSAC Commanders Conference 1984, 7 May 1934, SD 

4 0ltr (S), with 6 fitch JS), AFSAC/CC to Det 22/CC, "Operations 
Objectives, Calendar Year 1934 (U)," 9 Jan 84, SO 21; Ltr (S) with 
5 Atch (S), AFSAC/CC to Oet 21/CC, "Operations Objectives, 
Calendar Year 1984," 9 Jan 84, SO 22. 

4lHist Oata Rprt (S/NF/MN), AFSAC/ISO, Jul-Dec 84, SD 5. 

■ Force Special Activities 

43AF1SR 23-2 (S/fiF), Organization and Functions Air Force Special 
Activities Center (AFSAC) {a}," 20 Oec 84, SD I, Hist Data Rprt 
(S/HF/Wn), AFSAC/IfiO, Jan~Jun, SD 4. 

«AF5AC Pamphlet 200-27 (S/Nf/HN/0RCON),"Air Force Human Resources 
Intelligence Highlights {U}°, 15 Apr 85, SD 23. 

45intwi (S), AFIS Historian with CMSgt Watts and SSgt Laughery. 13 

47 Hsg (C), AFSSO/INSC to SSO Selvoir, "AFSAC/INOCA SCIF, 81dg T- 
1917, Rm 3, Ft Selvoir, VA," 291401Z Feb 84, SO 24; Hsg (C), 
AFSAC/INOCA to AFIS/INSC, "Final Accreditation for AFSAC SCIF 
(U)," 1S2IZ2Z Feb 34, SO 25. 

4B Entvw (S), AFIS Histi 
AFSAC/INQ3S, 13 Jun 85. 

S^Msg {CJ, AFIS/INSC to AFSAC/IN0B8, "Approval to Process 
Electronically (L 1 )," 0614227. Nov 84, SD 26. 

Bllntvw (S), AFIS Historian with CMSgt Watts and SSgt Laughery, 
AFSAC/INQBB, 13 Jun 85. 

(ith C«Sgt Watts and SSgt Laughery, 

53j n tvw, AFIS Historian with CHSgt Watts and SSgt L*ughery, 
AFSAC/INQ88, 13 Jim 85. 

54Hist Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), AFSAC/INO, Oan-Jul 84, SD 4; Response 
to Query (Cj, AFSAC/lHOAfl to AFIS/HO. * 

55R e sponse to Query {U), AFSAC/IHDAC to AFIS/HO, 3 Jul 85. 


S6 The section on Plans, Resources and Support was based in part on 
the Hist Pata Rpt (S/HF/KN/ORCON), AFSAC/INX, Capt Wo J. Borda's, 
Oan-Dec 84, SD 27. See Ltr fii), AFSAC/INX, Lt Col Clarence L. 
Fairbrother to AFIS/HO, 22 Feb 65, SO 27. 

5?Hist Data Rpt (S/HF/Wk/ORCOrf), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SO 27. 

"Executive Scion,-, 

Intelligence [HUM NT) 
SD 28. 



{S/NFJ w/5 Atchs (S),"Air Force Human 
Wartime Readiness," AFSAC/INXA, U Oan 85, 


e ABAC Kooi! 


6<! Hist Data Rpt {S/NF/WGRCOfij, AFSAC/1NX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 
65 Hist Oats Rpt (S/NF/WH/ORCQN), AfSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

st al, "Visit by 525 Ml Gp 


Data Rpt (S/NF/WN/ORCON), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

Minutes (C), AFSflC Communications Advisory Council (U), 


75Hist Data Rpt JS/NF/WN/ORCONJ, AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 
the approval for a eorajnf cations manager billet: Ltr 

"ltr (S), AFSAC/INX to ESM/CC, PSAA/CC, *Co<!Kwnication Connec- 
tivity for Computers (U)," 5 Sep 84, SD 2Z; Ltr {UJ, AFSAC/INX to 
ESAA, PSAA, "Air Force HUMINT Data Net, 8 IS Nov 84, SO 40. 

73«sg (S/SFj, AFSAC/INX to D1A/RSO-5 et ai, -Request for Valida- 
tion to Extend Service {U}," 0515QOZ Nov 84, SO e.2; Memo (U), 
AFSAC/INX to AfSAC/CC, CV, "Request for Aliocation of FY 85 3400 
Monies for Communication Interconnectivity," 1 Nov 84, SO 43; Hsg 
(CJ, AFSAC/CV to OIA/RCM-4, "Request for Validation of SCI Commun- 
ications Requirements (U)," 2813302 Nov 84, SD 44; Msg (U), 
DIA/RCM-4 to AFSAC/CV, "Validation of SCI Coimunications 
Kequireraent," 0613GQZ Dec 84, SD 45. 

SOMsg (U), AFSAC/INX to AFCC/SIMS, "Transfer of AUTOSEVCQM Equip/ 
091600Z Apr 84, SO 46; Ltr (U), AFSAC/INX to AFIS/INSC, "AFSAC K- 
3TSR," 15 May 84, SO 47; Ltr (U), AFCC/SIMS to AFSAC et a!, 
"Secure Voice Improvement Program (SVIP) Data Base," 22 Hay 84, SD 
43; Msg (UJ, AFSAC/INX to AFCC/SIKS, "Secure Voice Improvement 
Program (SVIP) Data Base," 31163QZ May 64, SD 49. 

SIfeg (S), AFSAC/INX to 
Initiative (U)," 13 Dec £ 

82Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/WN/ORCOti), AFSAC/lrtiT, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 


66Msg (S/NF), ESAA/INX to AFSAC/IttXA, -Review of ESAA Dedicated 
IKAS (UJ," 2H430Z Jun 84, SD 52; Hsg (C), ESAA/CC to AFiS/RE, 
"Review of ESAA Dedicated I HAS (U)/ 081525Z Oun 34, SD 53. 


87H1st Data Rpt (S/NF/WN/ORCON), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Jun 64, SD 27. 

89H1st Data Rpt JS/NF/WN/ORCON;, AFSAC/INX, Jan-Oun 84, SO 27; Ltr 
(C), AFSAC/CV to AFIS/cy, "Annual Assessment of Intelligence Air 
Reserve forces {1 ARF){0)," 17 Oct 84, SD 55. 

SOHist Data Rpt [S/NF/rfN/ORCQN), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SO 27. 

^Briefing Paper (UJ, AFSAC/INX, "AFSAC Participation in Exer- 

93ltr (C), AFSAC/OL-AK to AFSAC/1NXA, "Exercise TEAM SPIRIT 64 
Trip Rpt |U}," S Apr 84, Si) 57. 


"TEAM SPIRIT 85 (U}, n 270130Z Dec 

cipation in LANTCOH 

9?Ltr (C), AFSAC/INOAC to AFSAC/IriOA E t al, "Exercise OCEAN VEN- 
TURE '84," 21 Hay S4, SD 61. 

, OL-P to AFSAC/-1NQAC, "FLINTLOCK 84," 12 
: at. 

100 I bid. 

IWfiist Data Rpt (S/NF/WN/ORCQN), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

IGZLtr {Cj, ESAA-Oet 11, Maj Krause, to Exercise Director 
FLINTLOCK and HQ ESAA/CC, "FLINTLOCK Field Training Exercise After 
Action Rpt (U)," 23 May 84, SD 63. 

103|^ ffl0 (C), Haj Roser to Col Piver, AFSAC, "Exercise FLINTLOCK 84 
(U)," 3 Aug 84, SO 64. 


lOlMsg EC), AFSAC/CV to ESAA/INX, "Exercise FLINTLOCK 84 After 
Action Rpt (U),* 131220Z Aug 84, SO 65. 

WSHsg (C), ESM/CC to AFSAC/CC, "ESAA Exercise Activities (US," 
25I4QQZ Oct 84, SD 66; Msg {C) , USAFE/IKC to USINCEUR/ECJ 350, 
•FLINTLOCK Exercise (U). n 071600Z Dec 84, SO 67. 

IG&Response to Intvw Question (S), AFSAC/1NX to AFIS/HO, 21 Jon 

l07 Tr1p Rpt (U), AFSSC/INXA to Det 21/CC i 
84," 24 May 84, SD 68. 


t Data Rpt (S/NF/wn/QRCuN), AFSAC/INX, Jaji-Uec i 

i.; Ltr !U), AFSAC/INX to AFIS/XP, "Exercise 

4, SD 27. 

l^Trip Sat (C), Det 22-AFSAC, Capt Dyroond to Det 22/CC et si, 
"FOAL EAGLE 64 (U)," 11 Dec 84, SU 71. See also Trip Rpt (U), 

AfSAC/INOii, Capt Chamberlain, "Exercise FOAL EAGLE 34," n.d., SD 

H4-f rj p fip t (S), AFSAC/INXA to AFSAC/INX 
Mid-Planning Conference, 14-15 Aug 84 (U),' 

Data Rpt (S/NF/HK/ORCON), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 



U?AFSAC QPLAN 1-84 (S/NFj, Air Force Special Activities Center, 1 
Aug 84, Copy 78 of 90, SD 74; Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/iiN/ORCON), 
AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

US H ist Data Rpt (S/NF/WORCON) , AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

119PSAA OPLAN 5000/5001 (S/NFJ, Pacific Special Activities Area, 

AFSAC, 1 Sep 84, SO 75. 


IZlHist Data Rpt (5/NF/WN/ORCQN), AFSAC/INX, .Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

123Sriefing Paper (S). AFSAC/INXA to AFSAC/CC, "HUMINT Wartime 

^ 7 Ltr fC}, AFSAC/INXA to AFIS/XP, "Review of AFIS Sfl-F (U)," 27 
Jul 84, SD 82; Ltr (U) and 1 Atch (S/SF). AFSAC/INXA to AFIS/XP, 
"Review of AFIS WMP," 2 Aug 84, SD 83; Lti 1 (S), AFSAC/INX to 
AFIS/XP, "Reserve Language Requirements (U)," 3 Oct 84, SO 84. 

SD 85. 

129 For the ME I report itself, see the IG Supporting Documentation, 
AFIS CV 1984 History. Ltr (U), AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "Reply to 
Management Effectiveness Inspection," 20 Mar 34, SO 95; Ltr (U), 
AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "Update of Det 21, AFSAC HEI," 7 
Nov 84, SD 96; Ltr (UJ, AFIS/IG to AFSAC/CC, 'Update to Response 
to Det 21, AFSAC HEI." 14 Nov 84, SD 97. 

130f or the H£I report itself, see the IG Supporting Documents 
section, AFIS CV 1384 History. Ltr (0), AFSAC/INX to AFSAC/INX et 
si, "Preparation for MEI of HQ AFSAC," 16 Feb 84, SD 98; Ltr (U), 
AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "Reply to Management Effectiveness Inspection 
{MO} Rpt," 18 Jul 84, SO 99; Ltr {C}, AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, 
"update of Reply to HQ AFSAC HE I Rpt (U)," 14 Sep 84, SD 100; Ltr 
(PV), AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "HQ AFSAC Management effectiveness 
Inspection (MEI) Reply Update," 11 Dec 84, SD id. 

13lM S g (U) , AFSAC/INX to ESAA/CC, "MEI Preparation Guidance. " 
032025Z Aug 84, SD 102; «sg (U) , AFIS/IG to ESAA/CC, "Postponement 


of AFIS/IG Hanagement Effectiveness Inspection (HEIJ of ESAA,". 
36ZQ15Z Aug 64, SD 103; Ltr {U}, AfSAC/CV to AFIS/LG, 'Open 
Inspection Hems on ESM HEI," a Jun 84, SD 104; Ltr (S), AFSAC/CC 
to AFIS/IG, "Open Inspection Items on ESM MEI (UJ," 27 Aug 84, SD 
105; Ltr (S/NF), AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG. "Open Inspection Items on 
ESM MEI (U)," Z9 Nov 84, SO 106. 

*32Ltr (S), AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "Reply to Management Inspection 
(U)," 29 Feb 84, SO 107; Ltr (C), AFSAC/CV to AFIS/IG. "PSAA Man- 
agement Effectiveness Inspection JKEI) Reply Update," 3 Aug 84, SD 
108; Ltr (S), AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "PSAA Management Effectiveness 
Inspection (MEI) Reply Update (if)," 13 Dec 64, SD 109. 

133ur (U), AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "Open Inspection Findings on DCD 
MEI," 24 May 84, SO 110; Ur (u), AFIS/IG to AFSAC/CC, "Management 
Effectiveness Inspection (MEI] of HQ AFSAC Representatives in the 
Domestic Co Meet ion Division (9-28 Hay 83)," a Jun 84, SD 111. 

*34ur (U), AFSAC/CC to AFIS/IG, "Open Inspection Findings on Det 
22, AFSAC «£I," 30 May 84, SD 112; ltr (U), AFIS/IG to AFSAC/CC. 
"Management Effectiveness Inspection (MEI) of Detachment 22, Air 
Force Special Activities Center (14-18 March 1.983)," 8 Jun 34, SD 

*35Hist Data fipt (S/NF/KN/Q*CQN ) . AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SB 27. 

»Sib i( j. See 
Analysis Revie* 

l^QHist Data Rpt (S/NF/ffl/GRCON), AF5AC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 




147Hist Data ftpt (S/NF/WN/ORCON), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, S3 27. 

WSlbfd. (FOUO), AFM Areas Audit Office to PSAA, Det 31/CC, 
AFIS/CC, "Report of Audit 480-4-17, Managewerst of Intelligence 
Contingency funds (ICF), rofcota AB, Japan (Project So. 41*0217), * 
12 Sep 84, SO 115. 


ISJ-Hist Data fipt (S/NF/WN/ORCON), AFSAC/IHX, Jan-Oee 84, SD 27. 

152 !b id. 


l^Ltr (U), AFAA Areas Audit Office to FSM, Uet 31/CC, AflS/CC, 
"Report of Audit ...," 12 Sep 83, SO US; Ltr (Uj, AFiS/AC to 
AfM/Area Audit Office, "Follow-up on Report of Audit I4B0-417 
(Project No. 4140217)/ 30 Nov 84, SD 116; ltr (U), AFIS/AC to 
AFM/Area Audit Office, "Follow-up on Report of Audit #480-417 

(Project No. 4140217)," 5 Nov 84, "" ' 

Audit Office to AFIS/CC, "Resolution 
Dec 84, SD 118. 

l&^Msg (C), Det 32. PSAa to AFSAC/LUS, "KITCOfi (U)," 080500Z Hay 
84, SD 124; Ltr (U), AFSAC/15 to 76 ALO/IGSCS, "Request far 
Initial Issue of DIFM Assets," 21 Oec 84, SD 125. 


163Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/WN/QRCOH), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

l&flTrip Rpt (U). AFSAC/L3S, CMSgt Johnson to AFSAC/CC, 13 Jul 84, 
SD 126; Trip Spt {C/NF), AFSAC/INX to AFSAC/INO, 10 Jan 85, SO 
127; Ltr (U), Det 11, 1361st AVS to 76 ALO/LGSC, "Blanket 
Requisition and Receipt Authority-Audiovisual Supplies," 28 Nov 
84, SO 128. 

lS5Mi niI tes, "FY 86 Depot Maintenance Schedule Review (OMSK), 18-20 
Sep 84, SD 139. (U), AFIS/CV to uet II, 1361st AVS, -Appointment of Audio- 
visual Manager," 14 Nov 84, SD 130. 

J6?Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/WORCON), AFSA.C/INX, Jan-Oec 84, SD 27. 

IC^Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/WH/ORCOK), AFSAC/INX, Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 





l'Sstaff Sugary Sheet (U), AFSAC/1NXC to AFIS/DP et al, "Requests 
of AFSAC Control of Enlisted ffiiMINT Assignments," n.d., SO 131. 

l ?5 Extract from AFfi 39-1, "Airman Air FoPce Special Duty Identi- 
fier," 15 Sep 84, Effective 31 Oct 84, SD 132. 

l 77 Staff Sumnary Sheet (Uj, AFSAC/INXC to AF/INYSM, "Special Duty 
Assignment Proficiency Pay (SDAPP) for HUMINT Enlisted Mnguist- 
Debriefers." 24 Aug 84, SD 133. 

l^Hist s a ta Rpt (S/NF/WQRCOfi), AFSAC/1NX, -Jan-Dec 84, SD 27. 

179Memo for Record (S), Lt Col Fairbrother et al, "Meeting with 
CIA/Selection of Personnel," 2 Jul 84, SD 134; Hsg (C/NFJ, 
AFSAC/1KX to ESAA/INO et al, "Assessment Models (U)," 161310Z Oct 
84, SD 235. 


lBlHerao for Record (FOUO) w/1 Ateh (U) and 1 Atch (C), Elmer 
Krsudsen, AFSAC/INXC. "HUMINT Management Training," n.d., SD 137; 
Ur (C/NF) w/3 Atehs <U> and 1 Atch (C/NF), AFSAC/INX to AF/INTSii, 
"HUMINT Management Training (U)." 29 Oct 84, SD 138. 

i to AFSAC/INXC et »1, 9 May 84, SD 

183M 5g (u), AFSAC/iNX to AF/iNYX et al, "Air Force Directed 

Studies Course at UL1," 27151QZ Jul 64, SO 140; Msg (U), ESC/DOT 

to AF/1NVX, "Air Force Directed Studies Course at OL I , " 161230Z 

Aug 84, SO 341. 

1B,, Ltr (U), AFSAC/INX to AFIS/OPR, "Emergency Change to AFR 39- 
II," 15 Nov 64, SD 142; Msg (U), AFIS/DPRRA to AFM?C/H>CRPP1, 
"Emer-gency Change to AFR 39-11," I61530Z Nov 84, SD 143; Msg (U), 
AFKPC/MPCRPP1 to AFIS/DPRRA, "Emergency Change to AFR 35-11," 
2612062 Ndf 34, SD 145. 

ISSLtr (U), DLi/ATFL-DRV-CiW to AF1S/CC, "Request for Guidance - 
Russian Professional Development Program Topics," 11 Apr 84, SD 
145; Ltr (FOUGj, AFSAC/INX to Oil, "Russian Professional 
Deveiopment Program Topics," 23 Kay 84, SD 146. 



1S6AFSACR 23-6{S], "Organization and Funstions Detachment 21, Air 
Force Special Activities Center {AFSAC) (U)," 12 Dec 83, SD 147; 
Hist Data Rprt {S/NF/WN), Det 21, AFSAC, Oan-Jun 84, SO 148. The 
Det 21 portion of the AFSAC History was prepared, in part, from 
the Historical Data Reports written by Lt Friend L. Walker, It 
Stanley B, Supinsfci, and Lt John 8. Hanby. 

iS'Hist Data Rprt (S/NF/Wti), Get 21, AFSAC, Jan-Jun 84, SD 14S. 

t Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), Det El, AFSAC, Jan 



ISOHist Data Rprt (S/NF/HN), Det 21, AfSAC, Jul-Dec 84, SO 149. 

^Response tc Query (S/NF/KN), Det 21/00ID to AFSAC/CCE, 13 Jun 
85, SD 150. 

ISZHist Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), Oet 21, AFSAC, Jul-Oec 84, Si) 149. 

IHfist Data fiprts (S/MF/WK), Det 21, AFS«C, Jan-Jim 84, SO 148, 
and Ju!-Oec 84, SO 149. 

^Response to Query (S/NF/HN), Oet 21/0010 to AFSAC/CCE, 13 Jun 
85, SD 150. 

^Response ■ 
85, SO 150. 

Query (S/NF/WN), Det 21/DQID to AFSAC/CCE, 13 Jun 

Whist Data Rprts (S/NF./HN), Oet 21, AFSAC, Jan-Jun 84, SD 148, 
Jul-Oec 84, SO 1-59. 



2G1AFSACK 23-7(C), "Organization and Functions Detachment 22, Air 
Force Special Activities Center (AFSACKU),* 16 Apr 85, SD 158. 
The Oet 22 segment of the CY 84 AFSAC History was written, in 
part, from seal -annual Historical Data Reports prepared by 
personnel from Det ZZ. 

203Hist Oats fipt (S/NF/WN), AFSAC Det 22, Jan-Dec 84, SD 159. 
204lt,id.; fa 
1984 AFSAC H 

205 H ist Data Rpt (S/WN/RODCA), AFSAC Det 22, Jan-Jun 34, SD 159. 

AFSAC History (U)," 260833Z Jun 35, SD 160. 

216Ltr !S), Oet J3/CC to AFSAC/CCE, "CV 1934 Detachment 

Historyjy)," IS Feb 85, SD 166. See also AFSACfi 23-11 (S), 

"Detachment 23, Air Force Special Activities Center {AFSAC)(U)," 
10 Dec 84, SD 3. 

317AFIS SQG-6 {«), 12 Oct 84, SD 2. 

21S Ltr (sj, o e t 23/CC to AFSAC/CCE, *CY 1984 Detachment 

Hlstory(U)," IS Feb 85. SD 166. 

219 Ib i d . 

Z20AFIS SQG-6 (it), 12 Oct 84, SD I, 


221see AFSACR 23-2 (S/NF), -Headquarters, European Special Activi- 
ties Area (U)," 35 Apr 85, SO 167; AFSACR 23-3 {S/NFJ, -Detachment 
11, European Special Activities Area (U), p 25 Apr 85, SD 168; 
AFSACR 25-4 (S/HF), "Detachment 32, European Special Activities 
Area (U)," 30 Apr 85, SO 169; AFSACR 23-5 (S/NF), " Detachment 13, 
European Special Activities Area (U)," 19 Apr 85, SD 170. The ESAA 
segment of the AFSAC History was prepared, in part, from the 1984 
ESAA Hist Data Reports iS/Nf/WN/RGDCA), at least one of which was 
prepared by Lt Barbara Rankin. See Hist Data Rpt {S/KF/BN/RODCA} , 
ESAA, Jan-Jun 84, St! 171 and Jul-Dec 84, SD 172. 

Z^Mist Data Rpt (S/NF/WH/ROGCA), ESM, Jan-Jun 84, SD 171. 


235i b id., Jun-liec 84, SEi 172 

226Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/WH/RODCA), ESM, Jan-Jun 84, SD 171. 

227lbitf., Jul-Dec 84, SD 172, 

228i bid . 


230i bid , 

Z3lHi S t Data Rpt (S/NF/KN/RODCA), ESAA, Jul-Dec 84, SJ 172. 

232'bid., Jan-Ogn 84, SD 171 

233 Ibid. . Jui-Dec 8t, SO 172. 

?3«Mist Data Rpt (S/NF/Wtt/ROiO), ESAA, Jgl-Oec 81, SP 172. 

235lbi d . 

236Hj S t Data Rpt (S/iif/H«/ROi)CA), ESAA, Jui-Dec 84, SO 172. 

237itn d . 

Z3SHist Data Rpt (S/NF/iJH/RQIO) , ESAA, Jul-Oec 84, SD 172. 


?4 °Hi 5 t Data Rpt (S/NF/Wfi/RQDCA), ESAA, Jui-Dec S4, SO 17E. 

2il lbi6. The author of the Hist Data Rpt requested that the refer- 
ence to State Department censorship not be quoted. 



2*Si b i d . 





2S °HUt Data Rpt (S/fJF/WN/aOOCA), ESAA, Jan-Jun 84, SD 171. 
PocuFiients from the initial phase of the^-eview were included with 
this Hist Data Rpt. 

251 Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/WN/RGDCA), ESAA, Jan-Jun 84, SO 171. 

2S2i Did . 

253Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/KN/ROOCA), ESAA, Jan-Jun 64, SD 171. 

Wlbid. This report contains FLINTLOCK after-action reports. 

2SSibid., Jui-Dec, SD 17Z. For further discussion of the cancella- 
tion, see the FLINTtOCK section in the HQ AFSAC/INX chapter in 
this history. 


256The PSM segment of the APIS History was written, in part, front 
the Hist Data Rpts (S/NF/WN), PSAA, Jan-Jim 84, SD 173, and Jul- 
Bec 84, SO 174. 

«8ur (S/NF/WNJ, and 1 Atch (S/fiF/HN) and 2 Atcns («), Det 32, 
PSAA/DA to AFSAC/CCE, "Request for Copies of Award," 20 Jun B5, SO 
175; Dept of the AF Special Order GB-193 (U), 5 Apr 84, SO 176; 
Hist Data Rpt (S/NF/WM), PSM, Jul-Dec 84, SD 174. 

259Hist Data Rpt (S/Nr/WN), PSM, J u !-Uec 64. SD 174. 

^Ofjist Data Rpt (S/NF/WN), PSM. Jan-Jun 64, SD 173; Ltr (U) 
PSM/INX to AFSAC/CCE, "Supplements for PSAA History (July - 
December 1934]," 14 Jun 85, SD 17?; Ltr (U), PSM/INX to 
AFSAC/CCE, "Correction to Supplement to PSAA History (July - 

December 1984), 17 Jun 85, SD 176. ■: 


264 iDi( 
26Si b j t 
M6lbi ( 

268i bic 

Data Rpt (S/NF/WNJ, PSAA, Jan-Jun 84, SD 173. 
Data apt (S/NF/WH), PSAA, Jul-Dec 84, SO 174. 
Data Rpt (S/NF/hw), PSM, J u 1-0ec 84, SD 174. 

., Jan-Jan 84, SD 173. 

., Jul-Oec 84, SO 174. 




segment on the Headquarters Squadron Section was 
part, front the Hist Data Rprt (UJ, AFIS/CCQ, SSgt 

, Jan-Dec 84, SO 368. 

handout E3AZR1GO90-I-4 (U), "First Sergeant Career I 
Information," Jan 81, USAF Technical Training School. Keesler 
Interview (IS), AFIS Historian w. MSgt Home, AFIS/CCF, Jan S4. 

. KSgt Home, AFIS/CCF, Jan 


^Talking Paper (U), AFIS/XP, "AFIS Plans Qivision (XP), 6 
Feb 84, S£ Sua. AFISft 23-1, Change l([j), "Organization Function 
Air Force Intelligence Service (AFIS)," n.<i., SO 50; The XP 
section of the CV34 AFIS History was written, in part from Hist 
Data Rprt (is), AFIS/XP,' Jan-Dec 84, SO 370. See Ltr(U), w. Z Atch 
(UJ and 1 Atch (Sj, AFIS/XP to AFiS/HO, "Annual History Report for 
1964 (U).*' 10 Jan 85, SD 370. 

i0 Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/XP, Jan-uec 84, SD 370. 

n 0rsl History Intvw <<j), AFIS Historian w. Col. Sherman, 
AFIS/CV, 23 Jan 85. 

on of AFK 

iJ Hist Uata Rprt (U), AFIS/XP, Jan-Pec 84, SD 370. 


ISStaff Summary Sheet (Sj w. 3 Atch (S/NF), AFIS/XP to 
AFIS/AC, et al, "FY86 - 90 GDIPP Submission," 13 Jan 84, SD 372; 
Memo for Record (S), AFIS/XPP, "Proposed Ranking of FY86 . go GDIP 
Initiatives," 23 Jan 84, SD 373; Staff Summary Sheet (Sj «. 2 Atch 
(S/NF), AFIS/XP to AFIS/AC et si, "Ranking of FY86 - 90 GOIPP 
Initiatives," 11 Jan 84, SD 374; Ltr (S) w. 1 Atch (SJ and I Atch 
(UJ, AFIS/XP to AF/IKVR, "F<86 - 90 General Defense Intelligence 
Proposed Program (SB1PP) (AFIS/CV Ltr, 16 Jan 84], " 31 Jan 85, Sit (S) w, Z Atch (i) and 1 Atch (U), AFIS/XP to AFIS/DP 
et al, "FY86 - SO Air Force General Defense Intelligence Proposed 
Program (GDIPP)," 11 Kay B4, SO 376. 

ISstaff Sugary Sheet (S) w. 1 Atch (S/NF} and 1 Atch (U), 
"Command Sanking of Fy8? - 91 PCM Initiatives," IB Dec 84, SD 377. 
Ltr (U), AFll/CV to AFIS/AC et al, "FY87 - 91 Joint 
Progr aiding/Budget Data Call," II Oct 84, 3D 378. 


2^St3ff Summary Sheet 

t'Ur {U}, AF/Ii. to AFI5/CC, "Air Force Wide Integration of 
Information Systems," 10 Oct 84, in Phi; 84-1 Working isroup Packet 
{U), AF1S/XP, 12 Oct 84, SD 360. 

28PAU 84-1 Working Group Packet (U), AFIS/XP, 12 Oct 84, SO 

^Concept Paper (U) w. 10 Atchs (U), AFIS/XP, Mr. Beck, 5 

32staff Summary Sheet (U) * 
et al, "rtesuits of AFCC/AFIS heel 
34, SD 370. 


33-36 IbJd . 

37Hi;t Data Rprt (0), AFIS/XP, Jan-Dec 84, SD 370. 

3Sur fU) w. Z Atch Hi), AFIS/XP to AF/INYSK, AF/INYW, 
"Transfer of PF.91212 Billets to P£ 35887," 9 Jan 64, SO 333; 
Talking Paper (U), AFIS/XP, "IMA Funding and Programming," 11 Mar 
84, SO 334; Msg (C), AFIS/XP to AF/INY, USAFE/INX, "FY85/86 
Consolidated Cryptologie Program (CCP) - Update (U},« 242015Z Apr 
84, SO 385. 

39tiist Oats Rprt (U), AFES/XP, Jar,-Dec 84, SO 370; Plan 

Nov 84, SD 3S6. Ltr (5) and 1 Atch (SL AFIS/XPX to USAF/XOXIC, 
"Wttf-3 Update," U Jan Si, SD 3S7; Ltr (U) w. 1 Atch (U), AFIS/XP 
to HQ PA£0t-i/J-2, WIS War and Hoof lijation Plan (WMP1 ," 27 Feb 
84, SD 3S3; Ltr (U) w. 1 Atch ftl), AFIS/XP to Coordination List, 
"Draft, APIS WMP," 28 Jun 84, SD 339. 

"OFinal Report (S), Exercise PRESSURE POINT 84, AFIS/XP, 13 
Jan 84, SD 390. See also Staff Sumnary Sheet (U) «. 1 Atch (D), 
AFIS/XP to AFIS/CV e t al, "AFIS Final Report: Exercise PRESSURE 
POINT 84 {U),» 13 Feb 84, SD 391. 

Mar 84, SO 392. See also Staff Summary Sheet (U) w. 1 Atch (U), 

May 84, SD 353. 

* 2 Plan (FQuOj, APIS EXPuAK 0002 PALACE READY 84, 12 Jur 84, 
SD 394. See also Staff Sugary Sheet (K) w. I Atch (U), AFIS/XP 
to AFIS/CV, "AFIS EXPLAK 0002 - PALACE READr 84 (FOUO)," 5 Jul 34, 
iu 395. 

84, SD 396. Sea a Ho Ltr [$}, AFIS/XP to AFIS Staff (OL 
excluded), "Exercise POWDER RIVEM 85," 9 Apr 84, SD 397; Ksg (U), 
0026)," C21730Z A u c 84, SD 393; Staff Suraiary.' Sheet (C! w. 1 Atch 
(C), AFIS/XP to AFfS/CU. et al, "JCS Exercise POWDER RIVER 85," 10 
Oct S4, Su 399; Ltr (C), AFIS/XP to HQ USAF/X000E, "Exercise 
POWDER RIVER 85 EXSUK/First Impressions Report," 5 Nov 84, SD 400. 

■"Arts* 55-1 (U). "AFIS Participation in KAJCQtt. Unified J. 
Specified Cora-and, JCS, and DOD Exercises," 15 Aug 84, SO 401. 

45AFIS CONPLAI, - AFIS Support (FOUOl, AFIS/XP, 30 Dec 83, SD 

^Emergency Action Procedures of &e Air Force intelligence 

Service (EAP-AFIS) (li), AFIS/XP, 1 Jul 84, SO 403. 

'"Ltr (U), AFIS/XP to AFSfiC/INX, "Review of ESAA OPLAN 4102 
(Your Ltr 8 Jun 84)," 14 Jun 84, SU 404; Ltr (0), AFIS/XP to 
AFSAC/INX, "PSAA OPLAN 5000/S001 (U)," 29 Hay 84, SD 405; Ltr (S) 
w. 1 Atch (S), AFIS/XP to AFSAC/1NXA, "Review of PSAA OPLAN 5027 
(U)," 10 Feb 84, SO 406; Ltr (U), AFIS/XP to AF/INY, "Revision of 
the Air Force Intelligence Plan (AFiP)," 24 Apr 84, SD 407; Ltr 
1002," 18 Jun 84, SO 40E. 

48Ltr {ii)^*-. 1 Atch {If), AFIS/XP to AF/INE, AFIS/INT, 

^Conversation (U), AFIS Historian w. Mr. Beck, AFIS/XP, 4 
Sep 85. 

SOltr (S), AFIS/XP to AF/WtfX et al, "FY84 Phase I Narrative 

Report, Support Force Sizing (FORSIZE) and Wartime Manpower 

Planning (MANRtQ) Exercises (U)," 27 Apr 84, SO 410; Hist Data 
Rprt {tf}, AFIS/XP, Jan-Oec 84, SO 370. 

5i Hsg (S), AFIS/XP to AFLC/XPXX et al, "Annual Review of 

KAJCOM/SOA Allocation of AF Apportionment of 100K Mobilization 

Authority (hP/XOOT SECRET Msg, QS1330Z Jun 841," 131430Z Jun 84, 
SD 411. 

S^ltr (U), AFIS/XP to AF/INYX, "Skill Usability Study 

Update," 26 Mar S4, SO 412. 

$\tr (Uj, AFIS/CV to AFIS Staff, "Emergency Notification 
Plan," 3 Apr 84, Su 413. 

SlftFISK 355-? (U), "AFIS Notification System," 25 May 84, SD 

"Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/XP, Jan-Oec 84, SO 370; Ltr (0), 
AFIS/MO to AF1S/LG, "Logistics Division Management Advisory Study 
(MAS) - draft," 19 Mar 84, SO 415; Ltr (U), AFIS/CV to ATZA-DEH-E, 
"Real Property and Resource Management," 17 Aug 84, SO 416. 

56 Staff Summary Sheet (U), w. 3 Atch (U), AFIS/XP to AFIS/CV 
et al, "Project Move," 21 Sep 84, SO 417; Memo for Record (U) w. 1 
Atcn (0), AFIS/XP, "AFIS Request for Additional Space at Boiling," 
20 Apr 84, SD 41S; Ltr fU), AFIS/CV to AF/INEGL et al, "Project 
Move," 31 May 84, SD 419; Ltr (U), AFIS/XP to AF/IfitG, et al, 
"Project Kove," 31 May 84, SO 420; Ltr (U), AFIS/XPL to AF3S/AC, 
"Unfunded Requirements," 1 Aug 84, SO 421. 

57 Ltr (C), Set 23/CC to AFIS/XP?, "Mission Statement for 
Building Justification (U),* 3 Dec 84, SD 422. 

58 See also Ltr (S), AFIS/XP to HQ AFSAC/INX, "KQ TAC/HQ AFIS 
Memorandum of Understanding (MOU)," 9 Aug 84, SD 423; Staff 
Sumary Sheet {C/NFJ «. 1 Atch (U) and Z Atch (C/NF), "Office 
Space Requirement - Det 23," 5 Sep 84, SD 424; Ltr (U), ATZA-DEH-E 
to AF1S/CVA, "Office Space Requirement," 29 Nov 64, SD 425; Ltr 
(U) w. 1 Atch (U), AFIS/CV to DEH/RP, "Office Space Requirement," 
6 Sep 84, SO 426; Msg (U), AFIS/CV to TAC/lfiX, "Terminate of 
Memorandum of Agreement (MOA) Between AF/1N and HQ TAC/CC," 
241600Z Sep 84, SD 427. 

(U), AFIS with USAECFB, K26AAA-34347- 

olltr (U) w. 1 Atch (UJ, AFLC/XP to AFIS/IGX, 
"Reaccomplished HTSA between 3351 ABG and AfIS OL-N," 27 Sep 84, 
SD 430. 

S^Staff Suresary Sheet {V) w. 4 Atch {U), AFIS/LGX to AFIS/XP 
et al, "Memorandum of Agreement between HQ AF1S and HQ ESC," 11 
Jan 84, SD 431. 

"Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/XP, Jan-Oec 84, SD 370. 


MThe MO segment of the AFIS History was written, in part, 
from the Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/MQ, KSgt Arnold Lees and TSgt 
William Killer, ■Jsr.-Dsc 84, SD 43?. See Ltr (U(, AF!s/mg to 
AFIS/HO, "History of AFIS/Mi) (I Jan - 31 Dec 34), IS Feb 65, SD 

APIS /HO, It Col Follrod, 
, SD 433. 

tflS/m, Jan-Oec 84, SU 43Z. 

69 Staff Sumraery Sheet {UJ, AFIS/Ki to AF1S/DP et a? "New 
AFIS Operating Location," 19 Jtm 34, SD 434. Conversation (U), 
AFIS Historian w. KSgt Lees, AFIS/MO, IS Aug 86. 

™ltr (J), AFIS/KO to HiJ AF+fRC/fil. "Activation of 
""■ " '" " "' SO 435; Ltr (U), AFIS/CC to AFIS/HO, 

est for Manpower 

"Realignment of 

"Ltr (U), AFIS/MO to AFIS/INO, "INK Reorganiniors (Your 
Ltr, 23 Jul 64)," 3 Aug 84, S& 43a; Ltr (J] w. 3 Atch {UJ, 
AFIS/INO to AFIS/HO, "Change in INOi Organization Structure," 23 

Jul 84, SD 440; Ltr (U), AFIS/MO to AFIS/INO, "Change in AFIS/INO 

7*Ur {uj, AF1S/MG to AFIS/CV, "Logistics Division 
Management Advisory Study (Your Ltr, 12 Dec 83}," 4 Apr 84, SD 
442; ltr (U), AFIS/MD to AFIS/DPR, "Transfer of AF1S/LG 702X0 
Positions," 6 Jan 84, SD 443. 

75Staff Suswaary Sheet (U) w. 4 Atch {0), AFIS/MQ to AF IS/AC 
et al, "Transfer of OL-F to USAFTAWC," 10 Sep 84, SD 444. Memo 
for Record (U), AFIS/KO, Lt. Col. Follrod, "Transfer of OL-F to 
USAFTAWC, RP1-4 Position," 19 Oct 81, SD 445. Form 17,'G, 
Personnel Accounting Syrabol Actions (U), AFIS/MQ to 1947 HSG/DPJK, 
31 Dec 84, SD 446. See also the section on OL-F in this CY84 AFIS 

? 6ltr (U), AFIS/Mu to AF/INtGL, "Real ignment of AF/INEGL to 
AFIS/INQL," 3 hov 83, $U 447. 

"Ltr {Uj, AF IS/HO to AFIS/INEK, "Manpower Space for 
AFIS/IiiCH," I hay 84, SU 445; Ltr (U), AF1S/INEK to AF1S/KQ, 
"Manpower spaces for AFIS/INOH," 3 Apr 84, SD 449; Memo for Record 
(U), AFIS/rtO, Lt Col. Follrod, 26 Mar 84, SO 450. See also the 
segment on liiJH in the AFIS/1S0 section of this C181 AFIS history. 

7s Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/NO, Jan-Dec 84, SD 432; Staff 
Summary Sheet (U) «. 3 Alchs (U), AF1S/M0 to AFIS/INS et a!, 
"Dual -Hatting of Key Security ana Communications Management 
Positions," 20 Sep fat, Su 451. See also the segment on AF IS/IKS 
in this CY84 AFIS History. 

^Staff Summary Sheet (U) w. 6 Atchs (U). AFJS/MO to 
AFIS/CV, "FY84 Management Headquarters Section," 15 Jul 84, SO 

SOaist Data Rprt (U], AFIS/MQ? Jan-Dec 84, SD 432; 
Conversation (0), AFIS Historian w. MSgt Lees, AFJS/MO, 16 Aug 86; 
Ltr (U), 1947 Support Group/CC to AF/AC et ai, "FV34/85 Management 
Headquarters Drawdown," 26 Oct 84, SD 453; Ltr (U), AF/f^MO to 
194th KSG/MMO, "FV1984/1985 Management Headquarters Drawdown (Your 
Ltr, 16 Aug 1934)," 13 Sep 64, SD 454. 

Slltr (U) w. 2 Atchs (U), AFIS/MG to AFIS/DA "Administrative 
Division Manpower Standards Study Report - Draft," 18 Apr 84, SD 
455; Meaio (U), AFIS/MO and AFIS/SE, "Manpower Mangement PrograFfi 
Studv Memorandum," 3 Aug 84. SD 456; «ist Data Rprt (U), AFJS/MU, 
Jan-Dec 84, SD 432. 

S^Hist Data Rprt (0), AFIS/MO, Jan-Dec 84, SD 432. 

33AFJSS. 23-1 (u), "Organization and Functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service (AFIS)," Section 0, 15 Feb 84, SD 23. 

Bifiriefing Paper (UJ, AF1S/AC, WIS Budget Srancn," 16 Aug 


S^Hjst Data Rprt (U), AFIS/AC, Jan-Oec 84, SD 4S7. 


e«Urs (UJ, AFIS/ac to AFIS/OA et al, "Financial Working 
Group (FWG) Meeting," 31 Jan 84, 27 Feb 84, 50 458 and 459. 

31 Jan 84, SD 458. 

21 Kar 84, SO 460. 

14 May 84, Su 461. 

26 Jun 84, SD 462. 

4 Sep 84, 'SO 463. 

1 Nov 34, SD 464. 

See also Ibid, 17 Dec 84, SD 465; AFIS Operating 
QAC 40, IS Dec 84, AFIS/AC, SD 466; AFIS Financial 
: 40, 13 May 84, AFIS/AC, SO 467. 

ch," IS Aug 8 

,per (U), AFIS/AC, "hFIS Accounting I 
:~Dec 84, SB 457. 

a fiprt (UJ, AFIS/AC, Jan-Dec 84, SO 457. 

s °Hist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/rtC. 




103AFISR 33-1 (U), "Organization and Functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service (AFIS)," Section E, IS Fei> 84, SO 23. The 
segment on AF IS/DA was written, in part, from Hist Data Rprt 
(FOUO), AFIS/DA, Susan P. Cooksey and DA Staff. Jan-Dec 34, SD 

lMKist Data Rprt (U), AFIS/MJ, Jan-Dec 84, SO 432. 
I05Hist Data Rprt (FOUOj, AFIS/OA, Jan-Dec 84, SD 468. 

W?DA 01 182-2 fU), "Express Mail Procedures," 4 Jan 84, SD 
463; AFISR 100-2 (U), "Management of AFIS Telephones and 
Services," 16 Jan 84 SD 470; DA 01 100-1 (U), "Message Traffic 
Handling Procedures," 15 Feb 84, SO 471; APR 10-7, AFIS Supplement 
1 (U)U, "Administrative Orders," 27 Feb 84, SO 472; AFiSVA 10-1 
(U), Categorical Address List, Jun 84, SO 473; AFfi 10-6, AFIS 
Supplement 1 (U), Air Force Standard Functional Address System," 
12 Oct 84, SU 474. 

103 Lt r (U), AFIS/OfiA to All Compound Personnel, "United 
Parcel Service," 15 Aug 84, SO 475. 

^ 9 Ltr (U), AFIS/DAA to All Compound f 
Mail (Pouch) Services," 3 Jul 84. SD 476; 
AFIS/DA, Jan-Oec 84, SD 468. 

HtJLtr (U) w. 2 AtchS {U}, AF1S/CV to USACC - Fort Belvoir, 
"Request for Telephone Instruments," 20 Apr 84, SD 477; Ltr (U) w. 
1 Atch {IS), ArlS/IWi to AFIS/AC, "M1PR of Funds for Call 
Directors," 7 Mar 84, SD 478. For a cost breakout for telephone 
expenses for 1984 see SD 479. 

HlfiFR 12-5, AFIS Supplement 1 (0), "Disposition of Air Force 
Documentation," 22 Aug 84, SD 4S0. 

l^List (U), AFIS Privacy Act Systems, AFIS/D", 1934, SD 481. 

nated Personnel Management System," 

H4AFR 12-30, AFIS Supplement 1 {a), "Air Force Freedom of 
Information Act Program," 24 Jan 84, SD 483. 

HSHist Data Rprt (FOUO), AFIS/DA, Jan-Dec 84, SO 468. 

116afr o-15 ffQUO), "Defense Intelligence Agency (Dlfi) and 
Specialized USAF Intelligence Publications," 1 Nov 84, SO 484. 

H?AFR 5-3 (U), "Standard Intelligence Publications Systems, " 

17 Aug 84, SD 485. 

lla List (U), AF 200 Series Publications. AFIS/DA, Mar 84, SD 
486; Ltr (Uj, DACS/I to USAF/DAP, "FY84 Periodical Review," 29 Oct 
S4, SD 487; Ltr {U}, AFIS/IHS to AFIS/OAP, "Discontinuation of 
AFISRP 200-3," 18 Oct 84, SD 483. 

HflHist Data Rprt (FOUO), AFIS/fiA, Jan-Dec 84, SD 463. 

12QISPM 01 205-11, "Security Clearances," 13 Jul 84, SU 
489. For the division's security procedures, see Da 01 20S-1, 
"AF1S/DA Security Procedures," 10 Apr 84, SD 490. 

IZUiist Data Rprt {FOttO), AFIS/DA, Jan-Sec 84, SD 468. 


122AFISR 33-1 (U), "Organ Nation and Functions Air Force 
Intelligence Service," Section K, 15 Feb 84, SD 23. 

123 The inte l ligencer Newsletters {b}, AFIS/PA, Feb, Mar, Apr, 

^Conversation (U). 
AFIS/CVA, 22 rtug 84; Keffio : 
n.s., 20 bee 64, SJ 492. 

126 Kist Data Rprt (U), AF1S/FA, Jan-Dec 84. 

12S Ltr (uj, AF1S/PA to AF/IH et si, "Air Force Intelligence 
Photographic Support," 21 Aug 34, SO 494. 

IZSHist Data Rprt (if), AFiS/PA, ^n-Dec 84. 


lHistory (S/NF/5WNQC0N}, AFIS, Jan-Dec B3; Air Force 
Magazine, "Air Force Almanac 1981," Hay 84. The segront on OL-AF 
in this C¥84 AFIS History was written, in part, from Hist Data 
Hprt (U), AFIS /OL-AF, Capt. Wolfgang KuKn, Jan-Dec 84, SD 49S. 

ZHistory (S/NF/WN/NGCON), AFiS, Jan-Dec 83. 


4 Hist Data Rprt [Uj, AflS/OL-AF, Jan-Dec 84, SD 495. 

^Monthly Activity RprU {U), AFIS/OL-AF, Oct, Nov, Dec, 84 

5 Ibid, Oct 84, SD 

7 lbi6, Kay 84, SD . 

SMist Data Kprt (U), AFIS/OL-AF, Jan-Dec 84, SO 495. 

^Monthly Activity Report (U), AFIS/OL-AF, Jan 84, SD 496; 

t Data Rprt (U), AFIS/OL-AF, Ja^-Dec 84, Sit 495. 

^Monthly Activity Report (0), AFIS/OL-AF, Jan 84, SD 496. 

^Monthly Activity Rprt (U), AFIS/GE?-AF, Jun 84, SD 496. 

; Data Rprt (U), 

^Monthly Activity Rprt {UJ, AFIS/OL-AF, Jul, Sep 84, SD 496; 
t Data Hprt (U), AFIS/OL-AF, Jan-Dec 84, SO 495. 

* 6 Ibid., Oct, Nov, Dec, SO 496; Ibid. 

ISlbfd, Aug 84, Su 496; Ibid. 

ZOlbid, Apr, May, Juti, Jul 34, SU 496; Ibid. 

ZHbid, Oct 84, SO 496. 

2?Ibid, Nov, Dec 84, SD 496. 

Z3hist Data Rprt (U), AFI5/0UAF, Jan-Dec 84, SD 495; Monthly 
ivity Rprts £0). Feb, Mar, Apr 84, SD 196. 

Zi mnth ly Activity fiprts (V), AF1S/0L-AF, Mar, hay 84, SD 

25 lbid., Jan, Feb, Kay, dec 34, SD 496. 

?6 lbid, Feb, Mar, Oct, Dec 04, SO 496. 

2'Ibid, Jan, Mar, ^pr, rfa« &4, Su 496. 

2°Ibid, Sep, Nov, Dec 84, SD 496. 

^Ibid, Oct, Dec 84, SD 496. 

30 Ibid, Aug 84, SD 49o. 

3lHist Data Rprt (0], AFIS/QUAF, Jan-Dec 84, SU 495. 

Monthly Activity Rprts {U}, AFIS/QL-AF, Jan-Dec 84, SD 496. 

33 The segment on Operating Location N in this AF1S CV84 
History was prepared by 1 U Judith k. Mitchell. The AF1S/H0 did 
some minor editing. See Hist Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), AflS/OL-N, Jan- 
Dec 84, SD 497. For additional information on AFIS/QL-N see the 
complete set of OL-N Monthly Activity Reports (S/NF/HN), Jan-Dec 
84, SD 498. 

S^Hist Data Rprt (S/NF/WN), AflS/OL-N, Jan-Dec 84, SO 497. 

3S-43i bfd . 

«Hist Data Rprt JS/NF/WN), AFIS/OL-N, Jan-Dec 84, SD 497. 

«-54i b id. 

S5-6Sj b j d . 

66Hist Oata fiprt (U), AFI5/0L-ET, Maj. Richard W. Bloom, Jan- 
Dec 84, SD 499; DDO Directive 6420.1 (U), "firmed Forces Hsdical 
Intelligence Center," 9 Dec 82, SD 500. 

6?mst Oata Rprt (U), AFIS/OL-ET, Jan-Dec 84, SD 499. 

680raft AFR 200-3 (U), "Medical Intelligence in Support of 
Operations, Planning, and Research," 21 Jan 85, SD 501. 

69Hist Oata Sprt (U), AFIS/OL-ET, Jan-Dec 84, SD 499. 


^History (S/NF/WN/EvuCON), AFIS, Jan-Oec 83; Air Force 
Magazine (U), "Air Force Almanac 19S4," Kay 84. 

7z Msg (U), AFIS/MO to TkC/lU, "Transfer of AFIS OL to 
USAFTAWC," 1718G5Z Sep 84, SD 502. 

7 \tr (U), ACS/I to TAC/CC, "Transfer of Electronic Warfare 
Function to TAWC," 26 Jul 34, SO 503. 

7a Ur {UJ, TAC/CC to USAF/Ifj, "Transfer of Electronic Warfare 

Function to the Tactical Air Warfare Center (Your Ltr, 26 Jul 
84)," 10 Aug 84, SD 504. 

? 6Staff Summary Sheet {0), w. 4 Atchs (J), AFIS/tfO to AFIS/AC 
al, "Transfer of OL-F to USAFTAWC," 10 Sep 84. For SD number 
section on AFIS/MO. 



Unit Designation: Air Force Intelligence Service JAFIS) 

Previous Designation: Same 

Higher Headquarters: Headquarters United States Air Force 

CoeiBander: Brigadier General Paul H. Martin, 15 Feb S3 - Present 

Vice Comnander: Colonel William 6. Sherman, 1 Nov BZ - Present 

Assigned Units: Air Force Special Activities Center (AFSACj 

Operating Location - Af, Kirtland AFB, New Mexico 

Operating Location - H, Kelly AFB, Texas 

Operating Location - M, Alexandria, Virginia 

Operating Location - ET, Fort Oetrick, Maryland 

Operating Location - S, Suit land, Maryland 

Assigned Units Lost: 

Operating Location - F, Eglin AFB, Florida 

Units Attached: None 

Attached Units Gained or Lost: None 

Station: Fort Belvoir, Virginia 

Aircraft Flown: None 

Awards and Decorations: Air Force Organizational Excellence Award 
for period: 1 F,eb 80 - 31 Jan 82 
(Auth: SO, Hq USAF, GB-455, 14 Jul 32) 

Es&leis: Same 






Anti-Aircraft Artillery 

Airoorne Battlefield Command and 

Control Center 

Airbase Survivability 

Comptroller Division 

Arms Control and Disarmament Agency 

Air Command and Staff College 

Assistant Chief of Staff, intelligence 

Area Director; Armament Division 

Audit Data Base 

Air Defense Command 

Automated Data Processing 

Automatic Data Processing Equipment 

Automated Data Processing System 

Automated Data System 

Area Enlisted Advisor 

Arnold Engineering Development Center 

Air force Audit Agency 

Armed Forces Air Intelligence Training 

Air Force Achievement Medal 

Air Force Base • 

Air Force Commendation hedal 

Air Force Electronic Warfare Center 

Air force Electronic Warfare Evaluation 

Mir Force intelligence Reserve 

Air Force Intelligence Service 

Air Force Inspection and Safety Center 

Air Force Institute of Technology 

Air Force Logistics Command 

Air force Management Engineering Agency 

Armed Forces Medical Intelligence 

Air Force Manpower and Personnel Center 
Air Force Office of Special Investiga- 

Air Force Regulation 

Air Force Reserve 

Air Force Special Activities Center 

Air Force System Acquisition Review 

Counc i 1 

Air Force Specialty Code; Air Force 

Systems Command 

Air Force Special Security Office 

Air Force Test and Evaluation Center 

Air Ground Operations S 
Airborne Intercept 
Air Attache 

Advanced Imagery Requir 
Exploitation System 

Airlift _ .. 

Automated Message Handling System 

Area Operations and Training Officer 
Advanced Personnel Data System 
Area Personnel Officer 

Airman Performance Report 
Area Performance Report (Reserve) 
Area Requirements and Products Status 
Area Reprogramming Capaoil 

i Fere 

Advanced Range Iris 

Aerospace Rescue a 
Aeronautical Syste 

r Servi 

n Ship 

r Exploitation 

strative Support Group 

pecialist Program 

;ed Scientific and Technic 

igence Analyst Course 
.aff Training Program 
" "actical Aircraft Prot 

r College 
Allowance Fc 
field Exploi 


Base Information Transfer Center 

Board of Advisors 

Brigadier General |0-7) 

Computer Aided Electronic Warfare 

Information System 

Captain (0-3) 

Computer Aided Tactical Informatior 


Combined Air Warfare Course 

Consolidated Base Personnel Office 


A Commercial Uata Base Management 


CoiOTind, Control and Communication: 

CJCh Cor.mand, Control, Cosminf cat ions and 

C3i Comraand, Control, Communications anc 

CC&D Concealment, Camouflage and Deception 

CC&D TRG Concealment, Camouflage and Deceptior 

Technical Review Group 
CCPC Critical Collection Problems Committee 

CCPO Consolidated Civilian Personnel Office 

CCTC Command Control Technical Center 

CE£ Combat Effectiveness Group 

CI Counterintelligence 

CIA Central Intelligence Agency 

Clk Continuing Collection Requirement 

CISPG Combat Identification System Program 

CM Configuration Management - (Identifica- 

tion and Control of Software Changes/ 

O-iLjS Command Manpower Data System 

CMSbT Chief Master Sergeant (£-9) 

CtfWOI Critical Nuclear Weapons Design 


Core Combat Operation Intelligence Center 

COIUS Comraunity On-Line Intelligence System 

COL Colonel (0-6} 

COW NT Communications Intel 1 igence 

COHPES Contingency, Operation, Mobility, 

Planning and Execution System 

COKSEC Communications Security 

CONPLflfcS Concept Plans 

COIiUS Continental United States 

CPhi Civilian Potential Appraisal System 

CPDC Command Publications Distribution 

CPO Civilian Personnel Office 

CPSS Contingency P lanning Support and 


CPX Command Post Exercise 

CRTiC Critical Intelligence Communications 

CHPO Consolidated Reserve Personnel Office 

CRT Cathode Ray Tube 

CSAF Chief of Staff, Air Force 

CSP Communications Support Processor 

CSS Central Security Service 

CSSP Combined Services Support Program 

CTF 163 Comraander Task Force 163 

CUBIC Cow-son User fiaseline for the Intelli- 

; Commander 




Calendar Year 
Administrative Division 
Deserving Airman Commissioning Program 
Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff, Intel- 
Duty Air Force Specialty Code 
Defense Attache Office 
Data Automation Requirement 
Defense Advanced Research Project 

Defense Attache System 
Defense Attache 
Data Base Manager 
Data Base Management System 
Lecib-al Watt 

Defense Communications Agency 
Director of Central Intelligence 
Defense intelligence Agency 
Defense Intelligence Agency Un-Line 

Oeployaole Intelligence Data dandling 

defense Intelligence School; Defense 
Intelligence Service; Defense Investi- 
gative Service .' 
Defense Language Aptitude Battery 
Defense Language Institute 
Defense Language Institute foreign 
Language Center 
Defense Mapping Agency 
Department of Defense 
Department of Defense Activity Address 

Department of Defense Intelligence 
Information Systems 
' r of PeT-so " 


lei Div 

t Reporting Unit 
Defense System Acquisition Review 

Defense Service Board 
Department of Defense Strategic 
Debriefing and Interrogation Course 
Detached Training Site 
Dynamic Order of Battle 
Emergency Action Procedures 
Electronic Combat 
Electronic Counter-Countermeasures 
Electronic Countermeasures 
Electronic Combat Instructor School 




Electronic Combat Threat Environment 

Evasion and Escape 

Essentia* Elements of Information 

Electronic Combat 

Electronic Intelligence 

Electronic Intelligence Notation 

Technical Electronic Intelligence 

Executive Order 

ELINT Parameter Limits List 

Electronics Research and Development 


Effective Radiated Power 

European Special Activities Area 

Electronic Security Cosnmand 

Electronic Support Measures 

Electronic Warfare 

Electronic Warfa> 

Electronic Warfai 
granting Concept 

gramming tiata Base 

e Integrated H 
e Integrated R 
Integrated Kepro 


Elation Agency 

fast Capital Payback Program 
Federal Sureay of Investigation 
Foreipn Broadcast Information Servic 
\ Emergency Hanagement Agency 


lal I 

elHgence Augmentatic 



financial Management Boa 
Foreign Material Exploit 
Functional Management In 
Final Operational Capabi 
Freedom of Information A 
Force Suing 
Follow-On Uperat 

ional Test and E 

Financial Plan 

Federal Research Division, Library of 

Foreign Science and Technology Center 
Foreign Technology Division 
Fraud, Waste and Abuse 
Financial working Group 

Government Accounting Office 

Ground Control Intercept 

Genera' Defense Intelligence Program 

General Effectiveness Model 

Ground Launched Cruise Missile 

General Managers 

General Manager Appraisal System 

Government Controlled- Contractor 

General Schedule; General Staff 

Greei F 1 ag 

Group; of Soviet Forces, Gensany 

Geographically Separated Unit 

House Appropriation Committee 

Human Resource Intelligence (HUKH-JT) 

Augmentation Team 

High frequency * 

HtMNT Managers Training Course 

History Office 

Headquarters Operating Instruction 

Headquarters Squadron Section 

Host Tenant Support Agreement 

Human Resource Intelligence 


Integrated Air Defense System 

inter-Continental Ballistic Missile 
Intelligence Career Development Program 
Improved Intercept and Countermeasures 

Intelligence Data Handling System 
Strategic Air Coinnand (SAC) Intelli- 
gence Data Handling System for the 60s 
Intelligence Data Handling System 

Inactive Duty Training 
Inspector General 
Individual Mobilization Augtnentee 
Intermediate Range Nuclear Forces 




Intelligence Operational Instruct 
Directorate of Security and Commui 
tions Management 

Individualized Newcomer Treatment 
Orientation Program 
Initial Operational Test and Evaluat" 
Intelligence Center Pacific 
International Pact Organization 
intelligence Production Requirement; 
Intelligence Production Report 
Intelligence Information Report 
Intermediate Range Ballistic Missile 
Intelligence Reserve Forces 
Intelligence Reserve Information Sysi 
"2 Support Agreement 


> and in 


Indication Warning Center 

Joint Allied Refugee Operation Center 

Joint Chiefs of Staff 

Joint Chiefs of Staff Memorandum 

Joint Munitions Effectiveness Manual/ 


Job Performance Appraisal System 

Joint Service Interrogation Wing 

Joint Tactical Fusftsn Program 

Joint Tactical Fusion Test Bed 

KnowledgesbiHty Brief 

Korean Combat Operations Intelligence 


Low Level Laser Guided Bomb 

Lines of Communication 

Limited Operational Capability Europe 

Letter of Evaluation 

Lieutenant Colonel (0-5) 

Lieutenant Colonel |0-5) 

^^obiIization Sugmentee 

Military Airlift Command 

Major (0-4) 

Major Command 

Missile and Space Suwtary 

Military Airlift king 

Modular Architecture for Exchange 


Mobilization Day 

Mapping, Charting and Geodesy 

Manpower and Equipment Force Packaging 

Management effectiveness Inspection 
Management Engineering Prograis, 

Major Force Program 

Mobile Sround Terminal 

i-iissile Intelligence Agency; Missing- 


plillitary Satellite Communications 

Hi Mtary Strategic, Tactical and Relay 


faster Interpretation Module 

Management Information System 

Manpower and Organization Division 

Military Operations Training Course 

Memorandum of Understanding 

Military Personnel Appropriation 

Military Personnel Center 

Mission Support Facilitv 

Master Sergeant (£-?) 

s Serv 

e Medal 






1 Capital Region 
losure Agreement 
1 Foreign Intelligence B 
1 Intel t igence Est ' 

i Office 
mat Mil 


litary Command Center Infor- 
mation rrocessing System 
Naval Intelligence Support Center 
Natiomal Intelligence Systems to 
Support Tactical Requirements 
National Military intelligence Center 
Non-Extended Active Duty 
National Photographic Interpretation 

Naval Postgraduate School 
National Security Agency 
National Security Council 
" ' ' 1 SIGINT Requir ■ ■ ■ ■ 

Obi f gat 

r of Bat 


ting Budget Account Nuisbers 

OBiiC Operating Budget Review Committee 

OCPO Office of Civilian Personnel Operat 

OEft Officer Efficiency Report 

01 Operating Instruction 

OIC Officer in Charge 

0!S Office Information System 

007 On the Job Training 

OL Operating Location 

O&ri Operations and Maintenance 

QMS Office of Management and Budget 

Q^C Occupational Measurement Center 

OHSP Official Mail Stamp Program 

OPELINT Operational Electronic Intelligence 

OPLANS Operational Plans 

OPR uffice of Primary Responsibility 

OSAF Office of the Secretary of the Air 

D5C urganizational Structure Code 

OSD Office of the Secretary of Defense 

OS I Office of Special investigations 

OTSE Operational Test and Evaluation 

OTS Officer Training School 

OTSi Over the Shoulder Inspection 

?A Public Affairs Office 

PACAF Pacific Air Force ' 

PAS Personnel Accounting System 

PCS Permanent Change of Station 

PM Program Element Monitor 

PFIAK President's Foreign Intelligence 

Advisory Board 

PI Photo Interpreter {Interpretation) 

PK Probability of Kill 

PtSS Precision Location Strike System 

PMu Programmed Management Directive 

PK£ Professional Hi litary Education 

PhS Pipeline Management System 

POC Point of Contact 

POM Program Objective Memorandum 

POW Prisoner of War 

PRC People's Republic of China 

PKI Periodic Request Investigation; Puis 


PSYOP Psychological Operation 

QC Quality Circle; Quality Control 

QOTSE Qualitative Operational Test and 


QSI Quality Salary Increase 

RADC Koine Air Development Center 

RAF Royal Air Force 

R&O Research and Development 

Rapid Deployment Air Force Forces 

Rapid Deployment Joint Task Force 

Research, Development, Testing and 


Radio Electronic Combat 

Readiness Command 

Requirements Management and 


Radio Frequency 

Reduction in Force 

Resource Management System 

Reserve Officer Promotion Act 

Reserve Officer Training Corp 

onnel Appropriation 
ce Technical broup 
g Receiver 


Radar Warnin 

Strategic Mr Coiraand 

Studies Analysis and Gaming Agency 

Surface to Air Missile 

Systems Acquisition Management Syste 

Special Activities Office 

SIGINT Aerospace Summary 

SIGIHT Aerospace Weapons Summary 

Special Background Investigation 

Sensitive Compar Invented Information 

Sensitive Compartroented Information 


Source Directed Requirement 

Southeast Asia 

Security Committee 

Specific Emitter Identificatic 

Sergeant (E-4) 

Special Intelligence 

Soviet Integrated Air Defense Systen 

Signal Intelligence 

Statement of Intelligence Interest 


■ Valid; 

IHgence Officer 

Integrated Operation PI 

'"litary Concepts 

litary Power Days 

litary Power Week 

ster Sergeant (E~8) 

i Ini 

ting Agency 








Strategic Air Command (SAC) Gn-lir 
Analysis and Retrieval System 
SiGINT On-Une Intelligence Systen 
Statement of Operational Need 
Squadron Officer School 
Statement of Work 
Space Command 
Special Category 

Special Operational Electronic Int 
nance Requirements 

Syracuse Research Corporation 
Socialist Republic of Vietnam 
Staff Sergeant (£-5) 
Special Security Office 
Scientific and Technical 
Scientific and Technical Intellige 
System Threat Assessment Report 
Strategic Arms Reduction Talks 
Scientific and Technical intellige 
Analyst Introductory Course 
System Update Missionization Study 
Tactical Air CotiRiand 
Tactical Air Force 
Threat Assessment Report 
Soviet Stews Agency 
Target Exploitation 
Tactical Air Warfare Center 
Tactics/Doctrine Test and Eva5usti( 
Temporary Duty 


, £duc 

d Cart 


Tactical Electronic Reconnaissance 
Tactical Air Warfare Center Electron 
Warfare integrated Reprogramsting 
System; Technical Electronic Intel li 
genca (ELINT) Support System 
Tactical Fighter Electronic Combat 
Instructor Course 
Transportation Management Office 
Total Obligation Authority 
Time Phased force Deployment Data 
Transportation Request 
Top Secret Control Account 
Top Secret Control Officer 
Technical Sergeant (E-6) 
Threat Simulator Working Group 
Technical Training Wing 
Threat Working Group 


Unintentional Frequency Modulation on 


Unit Manpower Document 

Unified and Specified (in terras of 


United States of America; United States 

United States Air Force 

United States Air Force in Europe 

United States Air Force Intelligence 

U.S. Array Intelligence Center and 


U.S. Army Missile Intelligence Agency 


United States Navy 

Unit Type Code 

Unit Vacancy 

Weighed Airman Promotion System 

Washington Navy Yard 

Warner Bobbins Air Logistic 

>Jar Readiness Material 

Weapons and Space Systems Intelligence 


Greenwich Mean Time. 

i Center 


(U) Two AFIS units abolished: Logistics Division and 
Operating Location F. Key leadership continued in command 
positions except for AFSAC vice cowander. AFIS Banning strength 
at 876. AFIS Management Survey underway. Security working group 
established. AFIS 16 conducted 5 ME I s and 10 OTSIs. No FWS.A 
disclosures. Seven reportable mishaps occurred. Senior enlisted 
advisor represented ACS/i on panels and staff assistance visits. 




9B iKC addressed manpower reduction proposal. INC 

relocated to Bldg 1304, Boiling AF6. Statistics on Soviet 
Awareness presentations compiled. Briefings at UPT bases 

discussed. Reserve team proposed. Facility upgraded. Literature 
Research Division involved with Soviet Press .Translations Soviet 
Military Encyclopedia Project, and Soviet Military Thought Series. 
Training accomplished ■ through conferences and formal/informal 
means. Personnel travel to USSR. 

Selection panels 
statistics conspli 

station support 

reports submitted. 




nated officers 

and enli! 

;ted personne 

1 to DIfi. 

used. Selec! 

:ion criter 


at Ion language* 

provided t 

ered. II 

' for 

□vided on- 

: or Attaches. 


to OAOs. 


News let t 

Promotion s 


'" oc - urred - 



education prov 
nated. INSD s1 

Project mi affected INS. Personnel security 
compiled. Polygraph use tested. "For cause" closure 
rescinded. Limited TS clearance authority denied, 
to SC system underway. OSM-III interpreted. ySAFINTEL 

mnsoHdated. Effort made to stem unauthorized 
Inspections conducted and inspection program 


ity incidents/violations monitored. Security 
CORONA Conference supported. BKEMflOJS termi- 

coaip i led 


s of 1 Oct 84, 1.9U authorized IMA positions existed, 
flights established. Assessment of IARF personnel 
USC 678 positions established. Statistics on annual 
I tours compiled. Kan-days allocated and reduced. 
deployed to Panama. fi£ provided training for 
HaP reserve annex submitted. Reservists participated 
th APPC prepared over 4B7 Intelligence support 
underway. Workshops held for directors and DTS 
Statistics on personnel security and management 
"ty force issues compiled. tfHHBB 


1 organized into 2 divisions. Education and training 
compiled. intelligence training programs promoted. 
ems experienced in offices and enlisted manning 
;. Promotion statistics compiled. OEK, APR, and 
statistics compiled. Outstanding military personnel 

Civilian manning statistics compiled. Compatibility 
jnderway between the DoD ECDP and Air Force. DfiLASP 

One-Cay OPM eva luat ion of UPC . New c i vi 1 i an 
management program established. Merit performance and 
wards statistics compi led. DP managed 4 additional 

Programs Division. AFIS/XP responsible for GOIPP. POM, HQ USAF 
PAO 84-1, SCCs, SDNs, and Plans. FIAT plan unsuccessful. XPL 
coordinated Project HOVE, facilities improvements, and support 
agreements. AF IS/MO coordinated and approved reorganization 

activity and conducted manpower studies. WA!iG equipment 

installed. Budget activity centered on Financial Plan, Operating 
Budget, GOIP, and POM. Accounting and finance actively centered 
on contract supervision, ICF management, funding messages, and 1G 
insnprtinn 1 :. Mptorpd mail o*npn<;pc Hpr 1 iripf!. AF!$/i)A rpcnnnsihlp 

n contrac 

for administrate 
FOIA, Privacy Act 
ISPM, and vehicle 
at a cost of ll.hl 

1 expenses declined. AFIS/OA responsibli 
documentation managements, 

Administration (IWQZ), 48 
Administration Division, 30-5-309 

"Brown Bag" Lunch Progra 

Budget, AFIS, 6 

AFA Citation of Honor, 123 
AF1S-AF/IN Relationship, 5 

Career Management and 
Training (AFSAC), 

AFSSO "ystem, 145-151 

Analysis of Files (AFSAC), 202 

Antiterrorism Activity, 100-104 

Attache Affairs Newsletter, 133 

Attache Mid-Tour Reports, 133 

Attache Mission. 123-124 

Attache Promotion Statistics, 134 

Attache Returns from Station, 

Attache Selectees, 125-127 

Audiovisual Presentations, 43 

Automated Message 


Comptroller Division, 299- 

Conference at Arlie House, 

Contingency Guides, 95-96 

Contract Research for INO, 

CORONA Conferences, 154- 


Cruise Missile Targeting, 


D8.0 Status Reports, 31 

O&D Technical Review Group, 37 

t)AG Messages, 153 

DAIASP Review, 189 

Data Processing Initiative 
(Personnel), 193 

Data Automation Support ( I KO ) , 

ODAC Established, 36 


ectorate of Soviet 
Affairs (AFIS/INC), 

DMACC Meeting, 80-81 
DOCEX Initiative, 203-205 
00D Directive 1300-7, 81-83 
DSK-III, 147 

Defense Liaison Program, 252-253 
Detachment 11 (ESH*j, 261 
Detachment 12 JESAA}, 26; 
Detachment 13 (=SAA), 261-262 
Detachment 21, 250-253 
Detachment 22, 254-258 
Detachment 23, 25i 

e Affairs 

ectorate of intelligence 
Operations, (AF1S/WO), 

i of Intelligence 
Reserve Forces (AF1S/RE), 

E&E Program - OOD, 104-105 
HZ Requirement Support, 67- 

Enlistad Assignments, 185 

Enlisted Selectees (Attache), 

European Special Activities 
Center (ESAA), 260-268 

Evasion Charts, 80 

Executive Intelligence 
Branch, 47-48 

Exercise Activity (AFSAC), 
222-229; ESAA, 268 

FL££T0££R 84, 90-91 

Fiscal Programs (AFSAC), 235- 

Directorate of Security and 

Communications Management 
(AFIS/IMS), 138-157 

For Cause Discharge Program, 

Force Management, 7-16 
4C System, 145-146 
SHEEN FLAG 84-03, 38-90 
HAP Reserve Annex, 170-171 


s Squad 

i Secti 

HUMINT Policy Group, 199 
Incentive Supply Program, 133 
Inspector General, IS 22 
Inspection Program - INS, 149-150 
inspecUons^CiG FMI, 68-70; 

Intelligence Briefing Branch, 45 

Land Sale Proposal, 17-18 
Language Tutor Program, 128 
Law of Armed Conflict, 53 
Levels 8 and C Training, 83 

•e Research Division, 


Logistics (AFSAC), 240 

Management Survey, 7-16 

Wanning Strength, AflS, S; 

IG, 18; INO, 30; INT, 52; 

INU, 77- INC UO; INS, 140; 

fit, 159; OP, 181; AFSAC, 198; 
AFSAC HQ, 200; XP, 273; MO, 

294; AC, 299; DA, 304; OL-AF, 

Manpower Redaction Proposal, 

Military Personnel, 181-137 

Mission, AFIS, 3; IS, 18; INC. 
27; INT, 51; INU, 77; INC, 109; 
INH, 123: INS, 138; RE, 158; DP, 
180; AFSAC, 197; HQ Squadron 
Section, 275; XP, 278; MO, 
294; AC, 239; DA, 304; PA, 310; 
GL-AF, 315; OL-N, 323; OL-ET, 
333; GL-F, 339 

Mobility (AFSAC), 341-243 

Mobility Enhancement (AFSAC), 

FREKADI5, Termination, 156 

National Security Act, 3 

Naval Postgraudate School, 123 

NCD Field Offices, 205-207 

HIE U-U-XX, 35 

NSa - im Meeting, 38 

NSDD - 10S, 35 

Officer Assignments, SS4-135 

On Station Language Use, 129-130 

Operations Support (AFSAC) 207- 





















, 19 

; XP, 








PA, 310; OL-AF, 




01 -ET, 333 







tort Reargan 


n Study, 


Personnel, AFIS, 5; LG, 18 
INO, 30; INT, 52; INU, 
77; INC, 109; ISH, 125; 
INS, 140; RE, 158; DP, 
1S1;. AFSAC (HQ), 199; HQ 
Squadron Section, 275; 
XP, 279; MO, 294; AC, 
299; DA, 304; PA, 310; 
OL-AF, 315; OL-N, 324; 
OL-ET, 333 

Personnel Security Division, 

i (AFSAC), 200-211 

Project LADEN, 252 
Project MOVE, 143 
Project SEEK, 252 
Promotion Statistics 
Public Affairs Of fie 

, 310-311 


5 (AFSAC), 207-20S 
Program, 18? 

SALTY DEMO, 43-44 

Security Educatio 

SERE Seminar 

Reserve Affair 

■ (AFSAC), 1X9 -HZ 
;ion of Man-Days, 

and Special Tours, 

■r Statistics, 159- 

t Awareness States 

Soviet Military Thougtit 
Series, US 

Sovfet Press Translations 

Reserve Personnel Security, 17S 
Reserve Workshops, 173-175 
Resource Management (AFSAC), £34 
Reserve Support (ISO), 44 

Special Security Off k 

Statistical Summary, AFIS/INSO, 

Suggestion Program, 191-192 

Target Director's Update, 58 

Target Officers Position Books, 

Targeting Technical Notes, 58 

TEAH SPIRiT 84, 89-90 

Training, Attache, 128-130; 

Code of Conduct, 83-81; 
Reserve, 166-163; Soviet 
Awareness, 116-122 

Trip to USSR (INC), 119-122 

Unauthorized Disclosures, 1-57-149 

Unconventional Warfare, 53 

(JSAF SIO Conference, 156 

USAFA SERE Program, 92-93 

USC 67S Positions, 163-164 

Validated Projects (AFSAC), 201 

Wartime Posture (AFSAC), 212-214 

MATCH, 45-47 

Weapons Target List, 61 

Weekly Activity Reports - JNO, 45